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Full text of "Microcosm"


SIMMONS COLLEGE 
LIBRARY 

The Gift of 
The editors. 




376T 

SO 

1 9 JO 



Foreivord 



'There's a barrel-organ carolling across a golden street 

In the city as the sun sinks low; 
And the music's not immortal; but the world has made it sweet 

And fulfilled it with the sunset glow; 

"And all around the organ there's a sea without a shore 

Of human joys and wonders and regrets; 
To remember and to recompense the music ever more 
N^ For what the cold machinery forgets . . . 

"Yes, as the music changes 

Like a prismatic glass, 
It takes the light and ranges 

Through all the moods that pass. 
Dissects the common carnival 

Of passions and regrets, 
And gives the world a glimpse of all 

The colors it forgets." 



Reprinted by permission from COLLECTED POEMS, Volume i by Alfred Noyes. 
Copyright, 1906, by Frederick A. Sokes Company. 



49180 



To 
Dr. Varrell 

in sincere appreciation of 
bis wisdom,, bis friendship, and his guidance 

THE CLASS OF 1930 
dedicates this book. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Federally funded with LSTA funds through the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 



http://archive.org/details/microcosm1930simm 



To the Class of TSJjneteen Thirty 

The age in which we live is an age of corporate effort. It is not a new 
phenomenon; it was characteristic of the Middle Ages. The gildes, the uni- 
versities, the cathedrals, political theories and religious doctrines were 
expressions of it. The critical spirit and the joy of life introduced by the 
Renaissance substituted for corporate effort a rugged individualism, the con- 
quest of a new world nurtured this individualism and the philosophy of the 
eighteenth century consecrated it. 

With the invention and introduction of machinery individualism began 
to decline. More and more corporate organization took possession of economic 
activity; more and more the theory of a mechanized society has come to 
prevail. The individual apart from an organized group counts for little. Hence 
the multiplication of clubs and societies and propaganda bodies of all sorts. 
Mass power has been increased but the joy of individual effort has been 
reduced. The voice that cries in the wilderness cannot make itself heard 
against the voice that speaks in the microphone. 

The finest fruit of your education will be perhaps the ability on occasion 
to detach yourselves spiritually and intellectually from the mass conscious- 
ness; the ability to look at things through your own eyes and your own 
experiences; the freedom to criticize and reject for your own conduct those 
tendencies in society which do not command your approval; the power to 
tolerate and attribute worthy motives to those with whom you do riot agree. 
A generous conformity to the prevailing modes of living dees not involve a 
slavish acceptance of all the ideas and theories which lie back of them. 




hu^^^ci KtUsiOJi 



Katharine Stafford Adams 

President of 

Simmons College Student (government 

^Association 

19x9-1930 



^able of Contents 



Administration, Officers of . 14 

Advertising Section 2.09 

Alumnae, Officers of 50 

Associates 13 

Athletics 171 

Class Baby 115 

Class of 1930 51 

Class of 193 i 117 

Class of 1932. 1x3 

Class of 1933 12.9 

College Graduates 137 

Commencement Chairmen 198 

Commencement Week Exercises 197 

Corporation 12. 

Daisy Chain 192.9 196 

Dedication 4 

Dramatics 161 

Engaged 2.ii 

Faculty ..... 19 

Department of Biology and Public Health 31 

Department of Chemistry 33 

Department of Economics 35 

Department of Education 36 

Department of English 37 

Department of Fine Arts 46 

Department of History 39 

Department of Modern Languages 41 

Department of Music 49 

Department of Physical Training 43 

Department of Physics 44 

Department of Psychology 43 

Prince School of Store Service Education iq 

10 



School of Household Economics itl 

School or Landscape Architecture 49 

School or Library Science 15 

School of Public Health Nursing 45 

School of Secretarial Studies 18 

School of Social Work 47 

Foreword 3 

Former Members of 1930 no 

Honorary Members of the Class of 1930 54 

Microchaos " . 199 

Musical Clubs 156 

Organizations 143 

Academy 150 

Christian Science Society ■ I 53 

Debating Club .' 158 

Ellen Richards Club 151 

Forum 155 

Home Economics Club 157 

Menorah Society 155 

Newman Club 154 

Student Government Association ■ . 144 

Conference Committee 146 

Dormitory Council .' 145 

Judicial Board 147 

Unity Club 151 

Y. W. C. A 160 

Prize Poetry, 1930 iz6 

Presidents of Simmons Club 50 

Statistics 190 

Sundial 179 



11 



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The Corporation 

Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D., Boston, President 

Henry Edmund Bothfeld, Sherborn, Treasurer 

John Washburn Bartol, A.B., M.D., Milton, Clerk 

Sarah Louise Arnold, A.M., D.Ed., Cambridge 

George Henry Ellis, Newton 

Mary Eleanor Williams, Boston 

James Hardy Ropes, D.D., Cambridge 

Carl Dreyfus, A.B., Boston 

Louis Kroh Liggett, Newton 

George Wade Mitton, Brookline 

Verta Mills White, S.B., Lynn 

Amy Putnam Davol, Brookline 

Charles Milton Davenport, A.B., LL.B., Boston 

William Emerson, A.B., Cambridge 

Francis Prescott, A.B., Grafton 

Theodora Kimball Hubbard, S.M., Milton 

Carita Hunter Lovejoy, S.B., Melrose 

Charles Frederick Weed, A.M., LL.B. Brookline 



Gertrude Jane Burnett, S.B., Wellesley, Assistant Clerk 






12 



R 



The Simmons College Associates 

Mrs. Stephen B. Da vol, Brookline, Chairman 



Dean, Jane L. Mesick, Boston 

Charles G. Ames, Boston 
John S. Ames, Boston 



Mrs. 
Mrs. 

Miss Sarah Louise Arnold, Cambridge 
Mrs. John W. Bartol, Milton 
Miss Marion L. Blake, Boston 
Mrs. Rollin H. Brown, Sharon 
Mrs. John T. Bryant, Boston 
Mrs. George D. Burrage, Brookline 
Miss Hester Cunningham, Milton 
Mrs. Guy W. Currier, Boston 
Miss Rose L. Dexter, Boston 
Mrs. Paul A. Draper, Canton 
Mrs. Carl Dreyfus, Boston 
Mrs. Sidney Dreyfus, Brookline 
Mrs. Samuel Eliot, Newton 
Mrs. Edwin F. Greene, Boston 
Mrs. Henry I. Harriman, Newton 
Mrs. J. Willard Helburn, Cambridge 

Miss Mary E. 



Mrs. Robert Homans, Boston 
Mrs. William Hooper, Manchester 
Mrs. Henry V. Hubbard, Milton 
Mrs. Stafford Johnson, Framingham 
Mrs. Ira R. Kent, Brookline 
Miss Anna A. Kloss, Boston 
Mrs. Horatio A. Lamb, Milton 
Miss Madeleine Lawrence, Boston 
Mrs. Henry Lefavour, Boston 
Mrs. Victor C. Lovejoy, Boston 
Mrs. George A. Mirick, Brookline 
Mrs. Henry B. Sawyer, Boston 
Mrs. Albert D. Simmons, Cleveland, Ohio 
Mrs. James J. Storrow, Boston 
Mrs. Edwin S. Webster, Newton 
Mrs. Stephen M. Weld, Boston 
Mrs. Barrett Wendell, Boston 
Mrs. George R. White, Lynn 
Williams, Boston 







13 






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Officers of ^AdminiHration 

Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D., President 

Jane Louise Mesick, Ph.D., Dean 

*Robert Malcolm Gay, A.M., Litt.D., Dean of the Graduate Division 

Harry Maxwell Varrell, Ph.D., Acting Dean of the Graduate Division 

Dora Blanche Sherburne, S.B., Registrar 

Richmond Knowlton Bachelder, B.B.A., Bursar 

Marjorie Burbank, A.B., Recorder 

Gertrude Jane Burnett, S.B., Assistant to the President 

Alice Ives Gilman, S.B., Assistant to the Dean 

Doris Margarett Sutherland, S.B., Assistant Registrar 

Emily Alice Day, Assistant Bursar 

Marion Tenny Craig, S.B., Assistant to the Director of the School of Library Science 

Dorothy Applegate, Secretary to the Director of the Prince School of Store Education 

Elva Marion Lake, Ph.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Public Health Nursing 

Elizabeth Cecilia Carroll, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Social Work 

Ruth Gordon, A.B., S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Secretarial Studies 

Beatrice Spaulding, S.B., Secretary to the Director of the School of Household Economics 

Dorothy Marie Corcoran, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 

Marjorie Weston Parker, S.B., Assistant to the Recorder 

E. T. Bernice Riggs, Assistant to the Bursar 

Ethel Mildred Gummer, S.B., Assistant to the Bursar 

Bessie Hilliard Short, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 

Rosalind Bertha Bjork, S.B., Assistant to the Registrar 

Irene Margaret Donahue, Office Secretary, Prince School 

Lillian Simonetti, Office Assistant, School of Social Work 

Alice Lucile Hopkins, A.B., S.B., Librarian 

S.B., Assistant to the Librarian 

S.B., Cataloguer 

S.B., Assistant in the Library 
Eloise Sprague Tabor, S.B., Assistant iti the Library 
Alma Estes Brown, S.B., Assistant in charge of the Social Service Library 
Ida Winifred Tierney, S.B., Assistant in the Social Service Library 
Clara Minerva Enos, Director of the Dormitories 
Elizabeth May Goodrich, House Superintendent 

Anna Mary MacKeen, A.B., Assistant House Superintendent, in charge of the Peter- 
borough Street Houses 

*On leave of absence. 



of Store Service Education 



Jennie Clifton Frost, A.B. 
Amy Esther Schwamb, A.B. 
Dorothea Elizabeth Guppy 



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Dorcas Smith, Assistant House Superintendent 

Bertha Luce Payne, Matron of West House 

Martha Milligan Clarke, Assistant to the Director of the Dormitories 

Harriet Sawyer Holden, A.M., Assistant to the Director of the Dormitories 

Clara Millard Hardy, Assistant to the House Superintendent 

Mary Frances Cooper 

Nellie Maud Hoyt 

Marjorie Louise Shea, S.B., Business Manager of the Simmons College Review 

Helen Meredith Bradstreet, Manager of the Simmons Co-operative Store 

Margaret Alouise Hart, Office Assistant 



Matrons of College Houses in Brookline 



Assistant ^Matrons 
MAIN DORMITORIES: 

Miss E. Frances Sondergard Miss Ruth MacGregory 

Mrs. Clara M. Hardy 



SOPHOMORE HOUSES: 



Mrs. Corbitt 
Mrs. Cutting 
Mrs. Goodman 



Mrs. Mudgett 
Mrs. Leckebush 
Mrs. Spicer 



FRESHMAN HOUSES: 



Mrs. Mitchell 
Mrs. Burnell 
Mrs. Da vies 



Miss Ballou 
Mrs. Lord 
Mrs. Gaertner 



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N 

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Henry Lefavour, President. A.B., Williams College, 
1886; LL.D., Williams College, 1901; Tufts College, 
1905; Additional Course, University of Berlin. 

Formerly: Instructor in Williston Seminary; Professor and Dean, 
Williams College; President of Simmons College from 1901. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Trustee, Williams College; Trustee, Boston 
State Hospital; Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences; 
Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; Colo- 
nial Society of Massachusetts; American Political Science Associa- 
tion; New England Historic Genealogical Society; Massachusetts 
Historical Society, Chairman of Trustees, Women's Education and 
Industrial Union; St. Botolph Club; Union Club; University Club of 
New York; University Club of Boston. 







Sarah Louise Arnold, Dean Emerita. A.M., Tufts 
College; D.Ed., Rhode Island College of Education. 



Formerly: Principal of Schools, St. Johnsbury, Vt.; Director of Train- 
ing School for Teachers, Saratoga, N. Y.; Supervisor of Primary 
Schools, Minneapolis, Minn; Supervisor of Schools, Boston, Mass.; 
Member of the Massachusetts State Board of Education; Dean of 
Simmons College, 1902.-192.0. 



Societies: The Mayflower Club; Executive Committee of Women's Edu- 
cational Association; American Home Economics Association; 
American Sociological Association. 



Publications: Waymarks for Teachers; How to Teach It; Stepping Stone to Literature Series (with C. D. Gilbert); 
The Mother Tongue, Lessons in Composition and 'Rhetoric (with George L. Kittredge and John H. Gardiner); 
With Pencil and Pen; See and Say Series. 



% 



20 



Jane Louise Mesick, Dean. A.B., Mount Holyoke Col- 
lege, 1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; Ph.D., 
Columbia University, 1911. 

Also: Assistant Professor of English. 

Formerly: Teacher of English, Glendale College, Glendale, Ohio, 
1909-11; Head of Department of English, The Drum Hill School, 
Peekskill, New York, 1913-15; Instructor in English, Wells College, 
1917-19; Instructor in English, Simmons College, 1910-13; Assistant 
Dean and Instructor in English, Simmons College, 1913-15. 





21 



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technical Courses 

Household Economics Department 




Alice Frances Blood, Professor of Dietetics and Director of 
the School of Household Economics. B.S., Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, 1903; Ph.D., Yale University, 
1910. 

Formerly: Private Assistant to Dr. S. P. Mullikin, 1903-1904; In- 
structor in Simmons College, 1904-1908; Assistant Professor of 
Chemistry in Simmons College, 1910-1914; President, American 
Home Economics Association, 192.2.-1914. 

Societies: Sigma Xi; Association of University Women; Association of 
the Women of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology; American 
Home Economics Association; New England Association of Secon- 
dary Schools and Colleges; American Child Health Association; 
American Public Health Association; American Association for the 
Advancement of Science. 



ft 



Publications: Some Peculiarities of the Proteolytic Activity of the Pap-pain (with L. B. Mendel); The Erespin of the 
Cabbage; Editor, Riverside Home Economics Texts. 

Ula M. Dow, Professor of Household Economics, in charge of the Division of Foods. B.S., 
Kansas State Agricultural College, 1905; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; Ad- 
ditional courses at the Framingham Normal School, 1905-1906. 

Formerly: Instructor at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1906-1914; Head of the Department of Do- 
mestic Science at Kansas State Agricultural College, 1914; Assistant Professor of Cookery, 1914-1910. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi Chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College; American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation; National Educational Association; American Child Hygiene Association; New England Home 
Economics Association. 

Margia B. Haugh, Associate Professor of Clothing, in charge of the Division of Clothing. 
Ph.B., Chicago University. 

Formerly: Instructor at Monroe, Michigan, High School; In charge of Advanced Clothing, Lewis and Clark 
High School, Spokane, Washington; Clothing Specialist in the Home Economics Extension at University 
of Illinois; Junior Club Leader. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association; Alumnae 
Council of Chicago University. 

Publications: A Revision of the Junior Club Bulletin, The Organization and Direction of Clothing Clubs; for 
University of Illinois Extension Service: Adapting Clothing Design to the Individual; The Adolescent Figure: 
Comparison of Commercial Patterns. 

Elizabeth May Goodrich, Associate Professor of Institutional Management, in charge of 
the Division of Institutional Management. 

22 






I/J 



Marion B. Gardner, Assistant Professor of Design. Graduate of Pratt Institute, 19x0; 
Studied at Art Institute, Chicago; Parsons, New York. 

Formerly: Connected with Iowa State College, 1910-1914; in charge of Art Department of Connecticut 
Agricultural College, 1914-192.5. 

Nellie Maria Hord, Assistant Professor of Foods. B.S., Kansas State Agricultural 
College, 192.1; M.A., University of Chicago, 192.7. 

Formerly: Instructor in Home Economics, Friends University, Wichita, Kansas, 1911; Instructor in Home 
Economics, Oklahoma University, 1911-13. 

Societies: Phi Kappa Phi Chapter in Kansas State Agricultural College, American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation. 

Eleanor Sophia Davis, Instructor in Clothing. A.B., Wellesley College, 1916; B.S., 
Simmons College, 1918. Summer work with Michel Jacobs; 192.4, New York School 
of Fine and Applied Art, New York. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Art, Gloucester High School, Gloucester, Mass. 

Societies: New England Home Economics Association, Worcester; Wellesley Club; Wellesley College 
Alumnae Association. 

Eleanor Manning, Special Instructor in Architecture. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology. Architect in firm of Howe, Manning, and Almy. 

Societies: American Institute of Architects; Lynn Planning Board; Boston Society of Architects; Secretary, 
Massachusetts Federation of Planning Boards. 

Ruth Loring White, Special Instructor in Dietetics. B.S., Simmons College, 1919. 

Formerly: Dietitian, Family Welfare Society, New Bedford, Mass., 1919-11; Nutrition Supervisor, Com- 
munity Health Association, Boston, 1911-1915; Nutrition Supervisor, Forsyth Dental Infirmary, Boston, 
1915-. 

Societies: Social Workers Section, New England Home Economics Association; American Child Health 
Association; Massachusetts Dietetic Association. 

S. Agnes Donham, Special Instructor in Family Budgets. Boston Normal School of 
Cookery, 1894; Simmons College — One year study. 

Formerly: Teacher of Domestic Science in New Bedford, Massachusetts; Demonstrator, Teacher and Lec- 
turer on Home Economics Subjects in the Y. W. C. A. of New Haven; In charge of the Housekeeping at 
the Vermont Sanitarium, Pittsford, Vermont; Social Service at Hale House, Boston; Teacher of Home 
Economics and Parish Worker for the Church of St. John the Evangelist, Hingham; In charge of House- 
hold Management Department at the Garland School of Home Making in Boston; Home Economics 
Lecturer and Associate Director of the Savings Division, First Federal Reserve District; Budget Service 
Director, Home Savings Bank; Administrative Director, Garland School. 

Societies: State Chairman, Home Economics Committee, Massachusetts Federation of Women's Clubs; 
Chairman, Neighborhood Kitchen Committee, Cathedral Church of St. Paul. 

Publications: Marketing and Housework Manual; Spending the Family Income; Magazine articles on Budget Mak- 
ing for the Home, and pamphlet on the same for the War Savings Division. 

23 



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J3 



Ruth MacGregory, Instructor in Foods. B.S., Simmons College, 19x1. 

Societies: Massachusetts Home Economics Association; New England Home Economics Association; Ameri- 
can Home Economics Association. 



i 



Anna Mary MacKeen, Special Instrtictor in Institutional Management. A.B., Royal 
Victoria College, McGill University, 1908. Diploma, Institutional Management, 
Simmons College, 1913. 

Formerly: Secretaty McGill School, P.E. Royal Victoria College, Montreal, 1918-192.1; Matron, Fessenden 
School, West Newton, Massachusetts, 1913-15. 

Lucy Ellis Fisher, Instructor in Foods. B.S., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Kitchen Superintendent, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston; Assistant Director 
of Vocational Training, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Progressive Education Association. 

Dorcas Smith, Special Instructor in Institutional Management. Syracuse University; 
Institutional Management at Simmons College. 

Rachel Knight, Assistant in Foods. A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 19x8; B.S., Simmons College, 
1919. 

Societies: New England Home Economics Association; American Home Economics Association; Massa- 
chusetts Home Economics Association. 



24 



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Library Science 



June Richardson Donnelly, Professor of Library Science 
and Director of the School of Library Science. B.S., Univer- 
sity of Cincinnati, Ohio, 1895; B.L.S., New York 
State Library School, 1907. 

Formerly: Cataloguer and Reference Assistant, Cincinnati Public 
Library; Instructor in Library Science, Simmons College; Director 
of the Library School of Drexel Institute; Teacher of Library Econ- 
omy, Washington Irying High School, New York City. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; University of Cincinnati Alumni Associa- 
tion; American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; 
Association of American Library Schools; New York State Library 
School Association; Women's City Club, Boston; College Club, 
Boston. 




Mary Elizabeth Hyde, Associate Professor of Library Science. A.B., Leland Stanford, Jr. 
University. 

Formerly: Editorial Assistant and Assistant Librarian, California Academy of Sciences; Chief Cataloguer, 
San Francisco Public Library, Instructor at Library School of the New York Public Library; Instructor at 
New York State Library School. 

Societies: American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; Special Libraries Asso- 
ciation of Boston; New York State Library School Association. 



Nina Caroline Brotherton, Associate Professor of Library Science. A.B., Vassar College, 
1906; Graduate, School Library Science, Western Reserve University, 1907. 

Formerly-: Children's Librarian, Cleveland Public Library, 1907-1912.; Instructor in Story-Telling and 
Librarian of Parent's and Teacher's Room, Cleveland Public Library, 1911-1917; Head of Department of 
Work with Schools, Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh, 1917-1910; Principal of Carnegie Library School, 
Pittsburgh, 1910-1917. 

Societies: American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; Associate Alumnae 
Vassar College; Western Reserve Library School Alumnae Association; Carnegie Library School Alumnae 
Association; College Club, Boston; Vassar Club, Boston. 

Alice Lucile Hopkins, Assistant Professor of Library Science and Librarian. A.B., Smith 
College; B.S., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant Librarian at Radcliffe College Library; Assistant Librarian at Smith College Library. 

Societies: American Library Association; Massachusetts Library Club; Special Libraries Association of 
Boston; American Association of University Women; College Club, Boston; Alumnae Association of 
Smith College; Cambridge Smith College Club; Alumnae Association of Simmons College; Boston Sim- 
mons Club. 



25 



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Florence Tolman Blunt, Assistant Professor of Library Science. A.B., Mount Holyoke 
College; B.L.S., New York State Library School. 

Formerly: Reference Librarian and Classifier, Haverhill Public Library, 1903-1915; Instructor in Simmons 
College Summer School, 1910-1915. 

Societies: Sigma Theta Chi; American Library Association; Association of American Library Schools; 
Massachusetts Library Club, Special Libraries Association of Boston; Mount Holyoke Alumnae Associa- 
tion; New York State Library School Association; College Club, Boston. 

Mary Elvira Kauffmann, Instructor in Library Science. A.B., Radcliffe College, 192.0; 
B.S., Simmons College, 19x6. 

Formerly: Instructor in Latin at Emma Willard School, Troy, N. Y. ; Cataloger, Princeton University 
Library. 

Societies: American Library Association; Radcliffe College Club of Boston; Massachusetts Library Club; 
Radcliffe College Alumnae Association. 

Margaret Elizabeth Davis, Instructor in Library Science. A.B., Wheaton College, 192.5; 
B.S., Simmons College, 19x6. 

Formerly: Assistant in Charge of Simmons College Library, Summer, 1917; Instructor in Summer School of 
Simmons College, 192.9. 

Societies: American Library Association; Wheaton Alumnae Association; College Club, Haverhill; Boston 
Group of Cataloguers and Classifiers; New England Wheaton Club. 

Zoltan Haraszti, Special Instructor in Library Science. (Editor of Publications, Boston 
Public Library). J. D. Francis Joseph University (Hungary); A.M. 

Formerly: Engaged in Editorial Work on Various Hungarian Newspapers and Magazines. 

Society: American Library Association. 

Clarence Edgar Sherman, Lecturer on Library Science. B.S., Trinity College, Hartford; 
New York State Library School. 

Formerly: Assistant at Trinity College, 1909-1911; Assistant Librarian, Amherst College Library, 1911- 
1917; Librarian, Lynn, Massachusetts, 1917-19x2.; Assistant Librarian, Providence, Rhode Island, 192.2.-. 

Ruth Shaw Leonard, Assistant in Library Science. B.S., Simmons College, 1918. 
Societies: Simmons College Academy; American Library Association; Boston Simmons Club. 



3 



26 



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Trince School of Education for Store Service 



Lucinda Wyman Prince (Mrs.), Professor of Store Service 
Education and Director of the Prince School of Store Service 
Education. A.B., Mills College, California, 1910; 
Graduate of Framineham Normal School; Three Years 
at Wellesley College; Three Months' Study of Voca- 
tional Schools in Germany, France, Belgium, and 
England. 

Formerly: Teacher in the Gilman School, Cambridge, Massachusetts; 
Teacher in the Haverhill Training School for Teachers. 

Societies: Shakespeare Society, Wellesley College; 47 Workshop, 
Harvard University, Women's City Club, Boston; Life Member of 
the Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Life Member of 
the Appalachian Mountain Club of Boston, Gamma Epsilon Pi. 




Sherred Willcox Adams, Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology. B.S., Columbia 
University, 1911. 

Formerly: Acting Principal of The Oak Lane County Day School, Philadelphia; Principal of The Prospect 
Hill School, Trenton, New Jersey, 1918. 

Tyna Helman Jacobson (Mrs.), Assistant Professor of Store Service Education. A.B., 
Mount Holyoke College, 1908. 

Formerly: Assistant in the Latin Department, Mount Holyoke College; Teacher of Latin in the East Provi- 
dence High School; Teacher of Latin in the New Bedford High School; Instructor in Prince School of 
Education for Store Service; Director of Service Department of the Lamson Company, Boston. 

Societies: Women's City Club of Boston; Mount Holyoke Alumnae Association. 

Irene McAllister Chambers, Assistant Professor of Store Service Education and Assistant 
to the Director of the Prince School of Store Service. Ph.B., Denison University; M.A., 
Columbia University, 1913; B.S., Simmons College, 1918. 

Jessie Mildred Stuart, Instructor in Store Service Education. Certificate Wheaton College, 
1916-1918; Prince School, 19x0-192.1. 

Formerly: Salesmanship Instructor, Birmingham Board of Education, Birmingham, Alabama, 192.1-192.3; 
Educational Department, R. H. White Company, Boston, 192.3-1915. 



Ruth Eloise Bachelder, Instructor in Store Service Education. A.B., Vassar College, 
19x3; M.S., Simmons College, 1914. 

Formerly: Supervisor of System Training, Jordan Marsh Company, Boston, 1914-1916. 

27 



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Secretarial Studies 



3 

3 






Edward Henry Eldridge, Professor of Secretarial Studies 
and Director of the School of Secretarial Studies. A.M., 
Temple University, 1903; Ph.D., Temple University, 
1907; Special Work in Psychology at University of 
Chicago, University of Pennsylvania, Clark Univer- 
sity; two years at Amherst College. 

Formerly: Stenographer in a business house; Secretary to President 
Conwell, Temple University; Professor of Psychology, Temple 
University; Director of School of Business, Temple University. 

Publications: Hypnotism, I90i; Shorthand Dictation Exercises, 1909; 
Ex-pert Typewriting (co-author with Miss Rose L. Fritz), 1912.; Business 
Speller, 191 3; Essentials of Expert Typewriting (co-author with Miss 
Fritz and Miss Craig), 1919; New Shorthand Dictation Exercises (as- 
sisted by Robert M. Gay), 19^1. 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; formerly President of the Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association; formerly 
Vice-president of the National Shorthand Reporters' Association; Honorary Member of Pennsylvania 
Shorthand Reporters' Association; New York State Shorthand Reporters' Association; Massachusetts 
Chapter National Shorthand Reporters' Association. 




Wallace Manahan Turner, Professor of Accountancy. A.B., Harvard University, 1891; 
A.M., Harvard University, 1896. 



Formerly: Teacher in Worcester High School, 1891-18 
High, Providence, Rhode Island, 1909-1918. 



Volkmann School, Boston, 1896-1909; English 



Helen Goller Adams (Mrs.), Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley 
College; B.S., Simmons College. 



Societies: Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association. 



21 



Jennie Blakeney Wilkinson, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons 
College. 

Societies: Simmons College Academy. 



Eula Gertrude Ferguson, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley 
College; B.S., Simmons College. 

Societies: Eastern Commercial Teachers' Association. 



w+ 



Flora Mackenzie Jacobs, Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. Simmons College, 
1909-191 i. 

Formerly: Private Secretary, 1911-1914. 

Societies: Simmons College Academy; New England Penmanship Association; Eastern Commercial Teachers' 
Association. 



Kathleen Berger (Mrs.), Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies. Bowling Green 
University, 1916; Ohio State University, Summer School, 192.5. 

Formerly: Sharon (Pennsylvania) College of Commerce, 1917-1910; State Teachers' College, Fredericksburg, 
Virginia, 192.2.-192.5; Elizabethtown College, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania, 192.5-19x6. 



Viola Grace Engler, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons College, 1911. 

Formerly: Assistant in Secretarial Studies, Simmons College, 192.1-1913; Instructor in Secretarial Studies, 
Simmons College, 1913-1924; Instructor in Secretarial Science, Skidmore College, 1914-1915. 

Societies: Pi Gamma Mu. 



Isabella Kellock Coulter, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Radcliffe College, 
1911; B.S., Simmons College, 192.5. 



Helena Veronica O'Brien, Special Instructor in Commercial Law. B.S., Simmons Col- 
lege, 1915; LL.B., Boston University, 192.5. 

Societies: Member of the Massachusetts Bar; Massachusetts Association of Women Lawyers; Women's 
City Club. 



Janet Smith, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Smith College, 192.4. 
Formerly: Assistant Instructor in Secretarial Studies, Simmons College. 

Tilly Svenson Dickinson (Mrs.), Instructor in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons Col- 
lege, 191 9. 

Formerly: Instructor in Secretarial Studies, St. Margaret's Merreser Division, C.L.T., 1919-1910. 



Elizabeth Walton, Instructor in Secretarial Studies. B.B.A., Boston University, 192.0; 
Simmons College, 192.3. 

Formerly: Instructor at Cedar Crest College, Allentown, Pennsylvania; Instructor at University of Vermont, 
Burlington, Vermont; Secretary to Assistant Comptroller of Harvard University. 

Societies: Delta Mu Delta, Boston University. 



29 



\JA 



3 



Agnes Elizabeth Conwell, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. A.B., Wellesley, 192.4; 
B.S., Simmons College, 1916. 

Formerly: Edison Electric Illuminating Company of Boston. 

Societies: Agora Society of Wellesley; Boston Wellesley Club; Coenonia Club of Somerville. 

Dorothy May Ford, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons College, 1918. 

Hazel Ruth Northridge, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons College, 1916. 
Formerly: Maiden Commercial School, Maiden. 

Elin Frances Sondergard, Assistant in Secretarial Studies. B.S., Simmons College, 
192.9. 



30 



"Department of Hiology and Public Health 



Curtis Morrison Hilliard, Professor of Biology and 
Public Health. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1909; Ad- 
ditional Courses at Institute of Technology, 1909-1910. 

Formerly: Instructor at College of the City of New York, 1911-1912.; 
Assistant Professor of Biology, Purdue University, 1912.-1914. 

Societies: Gamma Alpha; Sigma Xi; Fellow, American Public Health 
Association; Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of 
Science; American Bacteriologists; Massachusetts Board of Health 
Association; Boston Bacteriological Society; Executive Committee, 
Director and Chairman, Health Service Committee, Boston Chapter 
American Red Cross; Massachusetts Central Health Council. 

Publication: Textbook of Bacteriology and Its Applications. 




Caroline Maude Holt, Associate Professor of Biology . A.B., Wellesley College; Graduate 
Work at Harvard; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. 

Formerly: Instructor in Biology, Wellesley College. 

Societies: Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science; American Association of Anat- 
omists; The Genetics Society of the United States of America, Foreign Policy Association. 

Publications: Journal of Comparative Neurology; Journal of Morphology. 



Edith Arthur Beckler (Bacteriologist, State Department of Health), Assistant 
Professor of Public Health. B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 



Susie Augusta Watson, Assistant Professor of Biology and Nursing. A.B., Mt. Holyoke 
College, 1901; R.N., Newton Hospital School of Nursing, 1905; B.S., Columbia 
University, 1912.. 

Formerly: Instructor in Sciences, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital School of Nursing, Boston; Instructor in 
Sciences, St. Louis, Missouri, School of Nursing; Instructor, School of Nursing, Rochester, New York; 
Director of Education, School of Nursing, University of Michigan. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Mount Holyoke Alumnae Association; Mount Holyoke Club, Boston; College 
Club of Boston; American Nurses' Association; National League of Nursing Education. 



William Augustus Hinton, Lecturer on Wassermann Technique. B.S., Harvard, 1905; 
M.D., Harvard, 1911. 



ft 



31 



I 

(.9 



fl 



VJ 






Evelyn Frances Talbot, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons College, 1912.; M.S., 
University of Wisconsin, 1916. 

Formerly: Instructor in Biology, Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina, 1^x^152.5. 



Catherine Jones Witton (Mrs.), Instructor in Biology. A.B., Mount Holyoke; Harvard 
University School of Public Health; Boston University School of Medicine. 

Isabel Linscott Sargent (Mrs.), Instructor in Biology. A.B., Wellesley, 1916. 

Florene Cora Kelly, Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons College, 1916. 

Florence Lyndon Meredith, M.D., Lecturer on Freshman Hygiene. 

Ouida Crouse Montague (Mrs.), Special Instructor in Biology. B.S., Simmons College, 
19x4. 

Mary Heilig Leonard (Mrs.), Instructor in Biology. B.S., Carnegie Institute of Tech- 
nology, Pittsburgh, 1914. 

Formerly: Assistant in Biology, C.I.T.; Instructor in Biology, C.I.T.; Harvard School of Public Health. 



32 



"Department of Chemistry 



Kenneth Lamartine Mark, Professor of Chemistry and 
Director of the School of General Science. A.B., Harvard, 
1898; A.M., Harvard, 1900; Ph.D., Harvard, 1903. 

Formerly: Assistant in Chemistry, Harvard University; Instructor in 
Chemistry, Simmons College, 1904-1906; Assistant Professor, Sim- 
mons College, 1906-1914; Associate Professor, Simmons College, 
1914-1916. 

Societies: Delta Upsilon; American Chemical Society. 

Publications: Thermal Expansion of Gases; Salinity of Sea Water; Labora- 
tory Exercises in Inorganic Chemistry. 





Gorham Waller Harris, Associate Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Harvard, 1907; A.M., 
Harvard, 1909; Ph.D., Harvard, 1915. 

Formerly: Teacher of Latin, Greek, and Geometry, Medford High School, Medford, Mass., 1907-1908; 
Assistant and Teaching Fellow in Chemistry at Harvard University, 1908-1910; Instructor in Chemistry 
at Simmons College, 1910-1913; Assistant Professor, 1914-19x4; Associate Professor, 1914-192.7. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Chemical Society; American Association for the Advancement of 
Science; Association of Harvard Chemists, American Association of University Professors; N.E. Associa- 
tion of Chemistry Teachers. 

Publication: Floating Equilibrium. 



Florence Celia Sargent (Mrs.), Assistant Professor of Chemistry. S.B., Simmons Col- 
lege, 191 1, Additional Courses at Harvard Medical School. 

Formerly: Research Assistant at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Assistant Analyst, Division of 
Food and Drugs, Massachusetts State Department of Health. 

Society: American Chemical Society. 

Raymond Elwood Neal, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B.S., Harvard University, 
1919. 

Formerly: Private Tutor, Instructor in Chemistry at Simmons College, 1 92.0-1914. 

Society: American Chemical Society. 

Publication : Short Laboratory Course in General Chemistry. 






33 



£ 



1 



Marion Frances McCann, Instructor in Chemistry. S.B., Simmons College, 1919. 
Graduate Student in Chemistry, Radcliffe and Harvard, 1927-1918. 

Formerly: Assistant Chemist, Boston Floating Hospital; Medical Chemist, New England Deaconess 
Hospital. 

Societies: Simmons College Academy; American Chemical Society. 



Lalia Charlton Pratt (Mrs.), Instructor in Chemistry. B.S. Simmons College, 192.2.. 
Formerly: Instructor of Chemistry and Latin, Masters School, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. 



Ina Mary Granara, Instructor in Chemistry, B.S., Simmons College, 192.4; Graduate 
Student in Chemistry, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1914-19x5. 

Societies: American Chemical Society; Simmons College Academy; American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science. 



Florence Wetherbee Mark, Special Instructor in Chemistry. S.B., Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology, 1904. 

Formerly: Assistant in Chemistry, 1904-1905, Instructor in Chemistry, 1905-1907 and 191S-1919, Simmons 
College; Part time instructor at various other times. 



34 



u 



Department of Economics 



Sara Henry Stites, Professor of Economics. A.B., Bryn 
Mawr College, 1899; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., 1904; Student 
in Economics, Geography and Ethnography at the 
Sorbonne and at the College de France, 1 900-1 901; 
University of Leipsic, 1901-1901. 

Formerly: Co-principal of the Wilkes-Barre Institute, 1904-1911. 

Societies: American Economic Association; National Economic League; 
American Association for Labor Legislation; Bryn Mawr Alumnae 
Association; Association of University Women; Massachusetts 
Council on Women and Children in Industry; Workers' Educational 
Bureau; and various social welfare organizations. 

Publications: Economics of the Iroquois, 1904, One of the authors of Five 
Hundred Practical Questions in Economics, 1916. 




Morris Friedberg, Instructor in Economics. A.B., Harvard, 1914; A.M., Harvard, 1914; 
Docteur de L'Universite de Paris, 1915. Additional study at London School of 
Economics and University of Berlin. 

Formerly: Instructor in Economics Department, Extension Division, University of California at Los Ange- 
les; Personnel and Educational work with the Western Union Telegraph Company, New York City; and 
other corporations in Baltimore and Los Angeles. 

Publications: L 'Influence de Charles Fourier sur la vie sociale contemporairie en France, 192.5. 

Norman Edwin Himes, Instructor in Economics. B.S., Harvard; M.A. 

Formerly: Instructor in Economics and Sociology, Cornell College, Iowa, 1 92.5-192.6; Fellow, Social Science 
Research Council, 1916-1918. 

Societies: Delta Epsilon Pi; Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary. 

Publications: Contributor to Quarterly Journal of Economics, American Economic Review, Economic Journal, 
Journal of Political Economy, Eugenics Review (London) New England Journal of Medicine, New York Medical 
Journal and Record, the Lancet (London), Hospital Social Service Magazine; Social Science Abstracts, American 
Journal of Sociology, etc. 

Felix Ira Shaffner, Instructor in Economics. A.B., Harvard, 1915; A.M., Harvard, 
19x6; B.Litt., Oxford, 1918. 

Formerly: Tutor and Instructor in Economics, Harvard, 192.S; Technical Advisor, Investment Managers Co., 
N.Y.C., 192.8; Statistician and Saks Analyst, General Motors Corporation, 1918. 



Samuel Sommerville Stratton, Instructor in Economics. S.B., Dartmouth College, 
1910; A.M., Harvard University, 1918. 

Formerly: Instructor in Economics, Harvard University; Instructor in Economics, Simmons College. 
Societies: Lamba Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho. 

35 



'Department of Education 




Antoinette Roof, Associate Professor of Education. Courses 
at Teacher's College, 1914-1915. 

Formerly: Instructor at Royal Normal College for the Blind, London, 
1 894-1897; Principal, School of Practice, Framingham State Normal 
School, 1906-1911; Instructor at Simmons College, 1912.-1917; State 
Leader, Urban Extension Work, U.S. Department of Agriculture, 
1917-1919. 

Societies: National Society of Industrial Education; American Eco- 
nomics Association; New England Home Economics Association; 
Boston Framingham Club; Boston Women's City Club; Women's 
Educational and Industrial Union. 



Amy Margaret Fackt, Assistant Professor of Vocational Practice. Director, School 
Industrial Teaching, Simmons College; Illinois Woman's College, 1903; B.S., Sim- 
mons College, 1911; Columbia University. 

Formerly: Teacher of Latin and German, High School, Mascoutah, Illinois; Instructor in Foods, Manager 
of the Tea Garden, Boulder, Colorado. 

Societies: American Home Economics Association; Massachusetts Home Economics Association; New Eng- 
land Home Economics Association; American Dietetic Association; National Education Association; 
Eastern Arts Association; National Association of Deans of Women; Women's City Club, Boston; 
Boston Simmons Club. 



Abbie Emeline Andrew, Instructor in Education. B.S., Simmons College, 192.1; M.A., 
Teachers' College, Columbia University, 19x8. 

Formerly: Foods Teacher at Hill Institute, Northampton, 1911-192.4; Summer course at Teachers' College, 
Columbia University, 1914. 



36 



English Department 



w+ 



*Robert Malcolm Gay, Professor of English and Dean of 
the Graduate Division. A.B., Polytechnic Institute of 
Brooklyn, 1500; A.M., Columbia University, 1901; 
Litt. D., Dickinson College, 1911. 

Formerly: 1 901-1909, various positions in secondary schools; 1909- 
1918, Goucher College, Baltimore; 1911-1918, Extension Lecturer, 
Johns Hopkins University; i9ii-i9i6Johns Hopkins Summer Session; 
1911-192.1, Extension Lecturer, Courses for Teachers, Boston Uni- 
versity; 1905, Visiting Lecturer, Harvard University; Bread Loaf 
School of English, 1915-1917. 

Societies: New England Association of Teachers of English; English 
Lunch Club of Boston. 

Publications: Contributer to various magazines and reviews; and to 
Atlantic Classics, 2nd series, etc.; Writing Through Reading; Fact, Fancy, 
and Opinion; College Book of Verse; Emerson: A Study of the Poet as Seer; 
College Book of Prose. 





Myra Coffin Holbrook, Associate Professor of English. A.B., Vassar College; A.M., 
Wcsleyan University. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Virginia College, Roanoke, Virginia; Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, 
Massachusetts. 



Ida Alice Sleeper, Assistant Professor of English. A.M., Radcliffe College, 1904. 

Jane Gay Dodge, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Radcliffe, 1904; A.M., University 
of California, 1914. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, Mills College, 1909-1913; Vassar College, 1914-1919; University of Cali- 
fornia Summer Session, 1917. 

Society: Phi Beta Kappa. 



Margaret Isabel Wilson, Assistant Professor of English. Graduate State Normal 
School, West Chester, Pennsylvania; A.B., Indiana University; A.M., Ohio State 
University; Graduate Work, Columbia University. 

Barbara Murray Howe, Assistant Professor of English. Graduate of Oxford University, 
England; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1919. 

Formerly: Instructor at Wheaton College, 1914-1915; Eastern Illinois State Normal School, 1915-1916. 
*On leave of absence. 






37 



3 



Jane Louise Mesick, Assistant Professor of English. A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 
1909; A.M., Columbia University, 1913; Ph.D., Columbia University. 19x1. 

Formerly: Head of Department of English, Glendale College, Glendale, Ohio; Instructor in English, Wells 
College; Instructor in English and Ethics, Simmons College. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Modern Language Association; National Education Association; American 
Association of University Women. 

Publication: The English Traveller in America (1785-1835). 

Alban Bertram de Mille, Assistant Professor of English. King's College; A.M., 
Harvard University, 1904. 

Formerly: Instructor in English, King's College, Nova Scotia; Head of History Department, Belmont 
School, Belmont, California; Head of English Department, Milton Academy, Milton, Massachusetts, 
1911. 

Societies: Secretary of New England Association of Teachers of English; English Lunch Club of Boston. 

Publications: English Literature in the Nineteenth Century; Representative American Poems; Editions of Midsummer 
Night's Dream, Julius Caesar, A Tale of Two Cities, The Cloister and the Hearth, Tom Brown s Schooldays, The 
Sketch Book, Three English Comedies. 

Alice Louise Crockett, Instructor in English. A.B., Radcliffe College, 1904; A.M., 
Radcliffe College, 1911. 

Judith Matlack, Instructor in English. A.B., Smith College, 19x0; A.M., Boston 
University. 

Formerly: Teacher of College Preparatory English at Miss Walker's School, Simsbury, Connecticut. 

Helen McGregor Noyes, Instructor in English and in Oral Expression. A.B., Radcliffe 
College. 

Jesse Mather Watkins, Jr., Instructor in English. A.B., Amherst College, 19x4; A.M., 
Harvard, 1918. 

Formerly: Instructor of English, University of Vermont, 1916-1917. 
Society: Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

Feltus Wylie Sypher, Instructor in English. A.B., Amherst College, 1917; A.M., 
Tufts College, 1919. 

Formerly: Teaching Fellow in English, Tufts College. 



38 



Department of History 



B 



Harry Maxwell Varrell, Professor of History and Govern- 
ment and Acting Dean of the Graduate Division. A.B., 
Bowdoin College, 1897; A.M., Harvard University, 
1909; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1911. 

Formerly: Instructor in University of New Mexico, 1897-1898; In- 
structor in University of Colorado, 1899-1901; Brooklyn Latin 
School, 1901-1901; Pueblo High School, 1904-1908; Austin Teaching 
Fellow, Harvard University, 1909-1911. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; American Historical 
Association; New England History Teachers' Association, President, 
1917; American Political Science Associations; Medieval Academy of 
America; American Academy of Political and Social Science; Uni- 
versity Club. 





*George Nye Steiger, Assistant Professor of History. A.B., Occidental College, Cali- 
fornia, 1906; A.M., Harvard University, 1914; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1913. 

Formerly: Professor of History and Government, St. John's University, Shanghai, China, 1906-1919; 
Assistant in History, Radcliffe College, 1910-1911; Harvard University, 1919-1910. 

Societies: American Historical Association; American Academy of Political and Social Sciences; Member of 
Williamstown Institute of Politics, 1914. 

Publications : A History of the Far East; China and the Occident. 

Alvin Packer Stauffer, Jr., Instructor in History. B.S., Harvard, 192.1; A.M., 19x1. 
Formerly: Assistant in History, Harvard College. 
Society: American Historical Association. 

Roland Oliver MacFarlane, Instructor in History. A.B., Queen's University, 19x4; 
A.M., Queen's University, 192.5. 

Formerly: Assistant in History, Radcliffe College. 
Societies: Lambda Chi; American Historical Association. 

Warren Stenson Tryon, Instructor in History. A.B., Dartmouth, 19x3; A.M., Harvard, 
19x4. 

Formerly: Professor of History, Iowa State University, and Ohio State University. 
*On leave of absence. 



® 



39 



s 



1W 



Waldo Emerson Palmer, Instructor in History. A.B., Amherst College, 19x1. 

Formerly: Instructor in History, Andover Academy, 1911-1911; Harvard University, 1913-1914; Wellesley 
College, 1914-1916, 1917-1918. 

Society: Delta Kappa Epsilon. 

Robert Carter Rankin, Instructor in History and Sociology. Litt.B., Ohio Wesleyan 
University, 191 1; A.M., Harvard University, 1914. 

Formerly: Professor of History, Lucknow Christian College, India. 

Society: American Historical Association. 



40 



iy-« 



Department of ^Modern Languages 

Romance Languages and German. 



Reginald Rusden Goodell, Professor of Romance Lan- 
guages and Chairman of the Department of Modem Lan- 
guages. A.B., A.M., Bowdoin College; Additional 
Courses: Johns Hopkins University; The Sorbonne; 
L' Alliance Francaise. 

Formerly: Instructor at Bowdoin College; Instructor at Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. 

Societies: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Modern Language 
Association; Salon Francais de Boston; Engineers' Club; The Uni- 
versity Club; Club Espanol; The Academy; Association of University 
Professors. 

Publications: Editor of L' infant Espitm and Othtr Stories. 





Ruth Lansing, Associate Professor of Romance Languages. A.B., 1908; A.M., 1909; 

Ph.D., 1914; Radcliffe College; Diploma e Suficiencia, Junta para ampliacion de 

estudios, Madrid, 1919, 1914- 

Formerly: Assistant Professor at Wells College; Smith College; Linguist at War Office. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa, Modern Humanities Research Association; Modern Language Association. 

Publications: Articles in Publications of Modern Language Association and Poet Lore; Editor of La Morisca; 
Juanita la Larga; Rimas y Versos. 

*Eva Louise Marguerite Mottet (Brevet Superieur), Assistant Professor of Romance 
Languages. A.M., Radcliffe College; College of Montbelaird, France. 

Formerly: Instructor, Wellesley College. 



Marion Edna Bowler, Assistant Professor of Modem Languages. A.B., University of 
Idaho, 1909; A.M., Radcliffe College, 1911; University of Paris; Guilde Inter- 
national; University of Grenoble, France. 

Formerly: Instructor in French, Simmons College, 1905-1908; Head French Teacher, Kent Place, Summit, 
New Jersey, 1910-1911; Instructor in French, Wellesley College, 1911-1912.. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Gamma Phi Beta; American Association of Teachers of French; American Wom- 
en's Overseas League; Radcliffe Club. 

Publications : Articles in The Nation; The Position of Roma in Rolland; In Defense of Romain Rolland; Stories by 
Contemporary French Novelists. 



$> 
I 

8 



*On leave of absence, second and third terms, 1919-1930. 

41 



I 



3 

! 



r/J 



Bertha Reed Coffman, Assistant Professor of German. Ph.B., De Pauw University, 1898; 
A.M., 1900; Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1913; Universities of -Berlin and Zurich, 
1902.-1904; Bryn Mawr College, Fellow in Teutonic Philology, 1906-1907; Uni- 
versity of Chicago, Scholarship in Germanics, 1911-1913. 

Formerly: Decatur, Illinois, High School; Girls' Latin School, Baltimore, Maryland; Bradley Polytechnic 
Institute, Peoria, Illinois; University of Montana, University Extension Lecturer; Grinnell College, Acting 
Assistant Professor of German; University College of the University of Chicago; University Extension 
Lecturer of the Department of Education of Massachusetts. 

Societies: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Modern Humanities Research Association; Society for the Advancement 
of Scandinavian Study; Modern Language Association of America; New England Modern Language 
Association; American Association of Teachers of German; American Association of University Women; 
Daughters of the American Revolution; Women's City Club of Boston. 

Publications : The Influence of Solomon Gessner upon English Literature; The Influence of English Literature upon 
Friedrich von Hagedorn; Handwork Instruction for Boys; translation from the German of Alwin Pabst; articles 
in Modem Language Journal, Modern Language Notes and Journal of the American Association of University 
Women; translations of numerous articles. 



*Marjorie Henry Ilsley (Mrs. C. Bruce Ilsley), Acting Assistant Professor of Romance 
Languages. A.B., Smith College; M.A., RadclifFe College; Docteur es lettres de 
l'Universite de Paris., University of Paris (La Sorbonne); l'Ecole Normale Ser 
perieine de Sevres. 

Formerly: Instructor in French, Brookline High School; Instructor in French, Wellesley College; Instruc- 
tor, Harvard Summer School. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; Modern Language Association; Association of Teachers of French of America. 

Publications: Stuart Merrill, La Contribution d'un Americain au Symbolisms francais (Champion, Paris, 192.7); 
Editor : L' Appel de la route Estauneie; Translation; Aiinee Villard, Title de France, Silvestre. 

Karl Eastman Shedd, Special Instructor in Romance Languages. A.B., Dartmouth, 1916; 
A.M., Harvard, 1917; Graduate Study at Yale, 1912.-192.5. 

Formerly: Instructor, Yale University, 1911-1915; Tamalpais School, 1915-1918; Assistant Professor of 
Romance Languages, Boston University, 1918-. 

Frederick Elmore Sweet, Special Instructor in German. Ph.B., Brown, 192.2.; A.M., 
Brown, 192.9; Certificate, Universitat Munchen, 19x8; Graduate Study at Brown, 
1912.-192.3. Graduate Study at Harvard University, 1 92.9-1930. 

Formerly: Instructor at Connecticut State College, 1913-1914; Instructor at New Jersey College for Women 
(Rutgers), 1 914-1916; Instructor at Lafayette College, 1916-191S. 



*Second and third terms only, 1919-1930. 



42 



S 



w* 



'Department of Physical draining 




Florence Sophronia Diall, Associate Professor of Physical 
Training. Graduate of Sargent Normal School of Physi- 
cal Education; Woods Hole Marine Laboratory; De 
Pauw University. 

Formerly: Physical Director, Y. W. C. A., Terre Haute, Indiana; In- 
structor, Vassar College. 

Societies: American Physical Education Association; Kappa Alpha 
Theta. 



Verda Leach, Instructor in Physical Training. Graduate of 
Sargent School of Physical Education, 1913. 



Department of Psychology 

*Harrison Leroy Harley, Professor of Psychology. B.S., 
University of Pennsylvania, 191 1; Ph.D., Harvard 
University, 1911. 

Formerly: Instructor in Psychology, Pennsylvania State College, 
1914-1915; Teaching Assistant and Research Student, Psychological 
Laboratory, University of Pennsylvania, 1912.-19x4; State Psycholo- 
gist, Lincoln State School and Colony, Illinois, 1915-1917; Chief 
Psychologist of Division of the Criminologist and the Institute for 
Juvenile Research, Illinois, 1917-1911; Assistant Professor of Psy- 
chology, Simmons College, 19x1-1914; Lecturer at the Massachu- 
setts General Hospital; Consulting Psychologist, Mooseheart, Il- 
linois; Lecturer on Social Psychology, Bryn Mawr Summer School 
for Women Workers in Industry, Member Board of Control, Boston 
Trade Union College. 

Societies: American Psychological Association; American Association for the Advancement of Science; 
Institute for Criminal Law and Criminology; American Association of University Professors; World 
Alliance for International Friendship. 

Publications : Clinical Studies of Atypical Children; The Illinois Commitment haw for the Feeble-Minded; Tests for 
Clerical Employees. 

Forrest Duane Comfort, Instructor in Psychology. A.B., Penn College, 1911; A.M., 
Haverford College, 1916; Ed.M., Harvard University; 19x7. 

Formerly: Professor cf Psychology and Education, Nebraska Central College, Nebraska, 19x3-19x5; Assis- 
tant in Education, Harvard University, 19x8-19x9; Instructor in Education, Wheaton College, Massa- 
chusetts, 19x8-19x9. 

Society: Phi Delta Kappa. 

*On leave of absence, second and third terms, 19x9-1930. 

43 




V IS 

\ 






r/J 



"Department of Thysics 




Leslie Lyle Campbell, Professor of Physics. A.M., Ph.D., 
Washington and Lee University; A.M., Harvard 
University. 

Formerly: Assistant in Mathematics, Washington and Lee University; 
Assistant in Physics, Harvard University; Professor of Physics, 
Westminster. 

Societies: Fellow, American Academy of Arts and Sciences; American 
Association for Advancement of Science; American Physical Society; 
Eastern Association of Physics Teachers; Phi Beta Kappa; Societe 
Francaise de Physique; National Research Council Committee; 
Societa Italiana di Fisca. 

Publications: Thompson Effect; Nernst Iron; Tpermo-Electric Hetero- 
geneity in Alloys, etc.; Disintegration of the Aluminium Cathode; Gal- 
vanomagnetic and Thermomagnetic Effects, etc.; Hal I Effect, etc. 

Hajl 



Leland David Hemenway, Assistant Professor in Physics. A.B., Colby; A.M., Harvard. 

Formerly: Principal of Harrington High School, Maine; Second Lieutenant of Ordnance Department, U. S. 
Army, 1918; Instructor in Physics, Simmons College. 

Societies: Lambda Chi Alpha; American Physical Society; American Association for Advancement of 
Science. 



Horard Oliver Stearns, Assistant Professor of Physics. B.S., Dartmouth, 1915; M.S., 
Dartmouth, 1917. 

Formerly: Instructor at Simmons College, 1917-1918; Assistant Physicist, U. S. Bureau of Standards, Wash- 
ington, D. C, 1918-1919; Physicist at Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota, 1919-1914; Research Assistant 
and Graduate Student, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, 1914-1915; Assistant Professor in 
Physics, 1916. 

Society: American Association for Advancement of Science. 

Publications: Testing of Airspeed Meters; Radium (New and Non-Official Remedies A.M. A.). 



Raymond Kenneth Jones, Instructor in Physics. B.S., Bates, 192.5; Graduate Work at 
Harvard. 

Formerly: Assistant in the Department of Physics and Assistant in Mathematics at Bates, 1 914-1 915. 

Carl August Pearson, Instructor in Physics. A.B., Harvard, 19x5; A.M., Harvard, 
1930; Research Work at Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary, 19x7, 192.8, and 1930; 
Instructor in Mathematics and Physics at the Franklin Union, Boston, 1 92.7-1930. 

Society: American Physical Society. 



44 



I/J 



Department of Tublk Health Nursing 



3 



Marion McCune Rice, R.N., Professor of Public Health 
Nursing and Director of the School of Public Health Nursing. 
A.B., Smith College, 1905; Diploma Pennsylvania 
Hospital Training School, 1910; B.S., Simmons Col- 
lege, 1 911. 

Formerly: Head Nurse, Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia, 1910; Head 
Nurse, Pennsylvania Hospital, 1911-1913; Head Nurse, French War 
Hospitals, 1915-1919; Acting Director of Nursing and Field Work, 
19x2.-1913; Community Health Association, Boston, and Associate 
in Division of Field Work, 1913-1915; Instructor, Simmons College, 
1911-1913; Assistant Professor, 1913-19x5; Associate Professor, 
1915-191S; Professor, 1918-; Acting Director, 1915. 

Societies: American Public Health Association; American Nurses' 
Association; National League of Nursing Education; National 
Organization for Public Health Nursing. 




Vera H. Brooks, R.N., Special Instructor in Public Health Nursing. Diploma, Provin- 
cial Normal School, Frederickton, New Brunswick, 1912.; Diploma, Lowell Gen- 
eral Hospital Training School, 1917; School Nursing Course, Western Reserve 
University, Cleveland, Ohio, 192.0. 

Formerly: Teacher, Public Schools, New Brunswick, 1911-1914; School Nurse, Norwood, Massachusetts, 
1918-1911; Consultant, School Nursing, Massachusetts State Department of Health, 1911-1916; Super- 
visor of Health, Norwood Public Schools, 1916. 

Societies: American Child Health Association; American Public Health Association; American Nurses, 
Association; National Organization for Public Health Nursing. 



Marie Lois Donohoe, Special Instructor in Mental Hygiene. A.B., Smith College, 1905. 

Formerly: Psychiatric Social Worker, Worcester State Hospital, 1915-1917; Head of Social Service Depart- 
ment, Boston State Hospital, 1917-1915; Mental Health Supervisor, Community Health Association, 
1916-. 

Henry B. Elkind, Special Instructor in Mental Hygiene. M.D., Tufts College Medical 
School, 1915; Dr. P.H., Harvard School of Public Health, 19x5. 

Formerly: Private practice, Worcester, 1916-191X; Assistant Physician, State Hospital for Mental Diseases, 
Howard, Rhode Island, 19XX-19X3; Medical Director, Massachusettts Society for Mental Hygiene, 19x5-; 
Assistant in Mental Hygiene, Harvard School of Public Health, 19x6-. 

Katharine Hitchcock, R. N., Instructor in Public Health Nursing. Diploma, School of 
Nursing, Children's Hospital, Boston, 19x0; S.B., Simmons College, 192.5. 

Formerly: School Nurse and Instructor of Hygiene in High School, Procter, Vermont, 19x1-19x3; School 
Nurse and Health Instructor, State Normal School, Plymouth, New Hampshire, 19x5-19x6; Assistant to 
Director of Out-Patient Department, Children's Hospital, Boston, 19x6-19x9. 

Societies: National Organization fot Public Health Nursing; American Nurses' Association; Massachusetts 
State Nurses' Association; Children's Hospital Alumnae Association; The College Club. 






45 






R 



J3 



George Wilson Smillie, Lecturer on Public Health Administration. A.B., M.D., D.P.H. 

Evangeline Wilson Young, Special Instructor in Social Hygiene. M.D., Tufts Medical 
School, 1906. 

Formerly: Lecturer in Child Welfare, Social Hygiene and Applied Biology, Wheelock Kindergarten Training 
School, Boston; Pine Manor School, Wellesley; Rogers Hall School, Lowell; Attending Physician, New 
England Hospital fot Women and Children. 



)] 

(3 
■ ($> 



^Department of Fine JLrts 

Elizabeth Manning Whitmore (Mrs.), Special Instructor in the Appreciation of Art. A.M. 



46 



School of Social Work 



\JA 



Katharine Davis Hardwick, Professor of Social Economy 
and Director of the School of Social Work. A.B., Boston 
University, 1907. 

Formerly: District Secretary, Boston Associated Charities; Director of 
Field Service, American Red Cross, New England Division. 

Societies: Phi Beta Kappa; American Association of Social Workers; 
President of Massachusetts State Conference of Social Work, 192.8- 
192.9. 



Jeffrey Richardson Brackett, Professor of Social Economy, 
Emeritus. 




Eva Whiting White (Mrs.), Professor of Social Economy. B.S., Simmons College. 

Formerly: Assistant Secretary, Associated Charities, Salem, Massachusetts, 1908-1909; Head Worker of 
Elizabeth Peabody House, 1909; General Director, Community Service, Inc., 1918; Massachusetts Board 
of Education, in charge of work for women and girls in the Vocational Department, 1910; Director of the 
Extended Use of the Public Schools, City of Boston, i9iz-igr8; Survey Staff of General Education Board, 
1914-1915; Lecturer at Bryn Mawr College, 1917-192.8, Director of the School of Social Work, Simmons 
College. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts Conference of Social Work; Playground 
Association of America; Cosmopolitan Club of New York; Twentieth Century Club, Boston; Women's 
City Club, Boston; American Association of Social Workers; President of American Association of 
Schools of Professional Social Work. 



Lucille Eaves, Professor of Economic Research. A.B., Stanford University; M.S., Uni- 
versity of California; Ph.D., Columbia University. 

Formerly - : Director of the San Francisco Settlement Association, 1901-1905; Director of the Industrial 
Bureau, San Francisco Relief Corporation, 1906-1907; Head of the History Department, High School, 
San Diego, California; University Extension Lecturer, University of Chicago; Instructor of History, 
Stanford University; Associate Professor of Economic Research, Simmons College, 1911; Director of the 
Research Department, Women's Educational and Industrial Union, Boston, 1915. 

Herbert Collins Parsons, Special Instructor in Social Economy. (Massachusetts Com- 
mission on Probation) Boston University Law School. 

Formerly: Member of Massachusetts House of Representatives, 1896-1898; Member of Massachusetts 
Senate, 1899; Member of State Commission on Probation; Trustee of the Wrentham State School. 

Societies: National Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts Conference of Social Work; Massachusetts 
Society for Mental Hygiene; National Committee for Mental Hygiene. 



21 



47 






\ 



)] 

ft 



Karl Murdoch Bowman, Special Instructor in Social Psychiatry. A.B., Washburn 
College, 1909; M.D., University of California, 1913. 

Formerly: Assistant Physician, Bloomingdale Hospital, 1915-192.1; Captain of the Medical Corps, U. S. 
Army, 1917-1919; Chief Medical Officer, Boston Psychopathic Hospital, 192.1; Clinical Instructor in 
Psychiatry, Boston University School of Medicine; Attending Specialist in Neuropsychiatry, U. S. 
Veterans' Bureau, 192.2.; Chief Medical Officer, Psychopathic Hospital. 

Maurice Beck Hexter, Special Instructor in Social Economy. Ph.D., Harvard, 192.4; 
Executive Director of Boston Federated Jewish Charities. 

Kate McMahon, Instructor in Social Economy. Connecticut State Normal, 1905; Schools 
of Social Work, 1910. 

Formerly: Director of Social Service Department, Boston Dispensary; Associate Director of House Service, 
New England Division of American Red Cross; Director of Home Service Institute, New England Division, 
American Red Cross; Director of Hospital Social Service, American Red Cross; Educational Secretary, 
American Association of Hospital Social Workers. 

Societies: American Association of Social Workers; National Confederation of Social Workers; American 
Association of Hospital Social Workers. 

Frederick Lyman Wells, Special Instructor in Social Economy. Ph.D. 

Edith M. Baylor (Mrs.), Instructor in Social Economy. (Supervisor of Study and Train- 
ing, Children's Aid Association). 

Formerly: Supervisor of Foster Home Care, Children's Aid Association, 1915-1915; President of the Inter- 
City Conference on Illegitimacy; Judge Baker Foundation, special study; Child Welfare League of Ameri- 
ca, surveys and reorganization work. 

Esther Clarissa Cook, Special Instructor in Social Economy. A.B., Women's College in 
Brown University, 1916; Smith College Training School for Social Work, 1918; 
Course in Eugenics, Eugenics Training School, Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island, 
1916. 

Formerly: Eugenics Field Worker and Parole Officer, Inwood Home for Delinquent Girls, New York City, 
1916-1918; Psychiatric Social Worker, Taunton State Hospital, 1918-1911; Head Social Worker, Taunton 
State Hospital, 192.1-192.5; Head Social Worker and Instructor in Psychiatric Social Service, State Uni- 
versity of Iowa; Psychopathic Hospital of Iowa, 192.5-192.7; Head Social Worker, Boston Psychopathic 
Hospital. 

Societies: Chairman of Iowa Chapter, American Association of Social Workers, Iowa. 

Rufus Whittaker Stimson, Special Instructor in Rural Problems. A.M.; B.D. 

Grace Thompson Wills, Special Instructor in Social Economy. Director of Lincoln House. 



48 



School of Landscape ^Architecture 

Robert Swan Sturtevant, Professor of Landscape Architecture and Director of the School 
of Landscape Architecture. A.B., Harvard University, 1911; M.L.A., 1916. 

Formerly: Instructor, Lowthorpe School of Landscape Architecture, 1919-192.9; Visiting Instructor in 
Design and Planting Design, Cambridge School of Landscape Architecture, 192.5-192.9; Secretary, Ameri- 
can Iris Society, 1 92.0-192.6; Editor, 1 92.7-192.9; Director of Lowthorpe School of Landscape Architecture, 
192.8-192.9. 

Porter Wright Dorr, Special Instructor in Design. 

Formerly: With Olmsted Brothers, Landscape Architects, 1908-1918; Instructor at Lowthorpe School, 192.4-. 

Elizabeth Greenleaf Pattee, Special Instructor in the History of Architecture. B.S., 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1916. 

Formerly : Practising Landscape Architecture in firm of Pattee and Peters. 



"Department of zMusic 



David Blair McClosky, Instructor in Music. 







49 



Jlmong the JLlumnae 

Officers, 1919-1930 

President Dorothy McKissick, 1 CraigieSt., Cambridge 

Vice-President. Marjorie (Soper) Nuhn, 581 Willow St., Waterbury, Conn. 

Honorary Vice-President Edith Carter, 13 Chapin St., Chicopee 

Cones-ponding Secretary Phyllis Lapham, 15 Linnaean St., Cambridge 

Executive Secretary . . . . . . Marjorie L. Shea, Simmons College, Boston 

Treasurer Viola Engler, Simmons College 

Directors Margaret Withington, Scripps College, Claremont, Calif. 

Charlotte (Hill) Marshall, 52. Garden St., Cambridge 
Helen (Ryder) Gilbert, 3 Sanborn PL, Winchester 



Presidents of Simmons College Clubs 

Connectict t 

Fairfield County Jane Stott 

Hartford Beatrice Magnuson 

District of Columbia 

Washington . Mrs. T. B. Mitchell 

Illinois 

Northern Illinois Mary Ruth Schantz 

Maine 

Portland Madeleine Kingsley 

Massachusetts 

Boston Gretchen McMullen 

Connecticut Valley Eugenia Wilson 

Worcester County Mrs. J. C. W. Sperry 

Michigan 

Detroit Melitta Roemer 

New Jersey 

Jersey City Mrs. G. F. Stratton 

New York 

New York City Mrs. F. T. Christy 

Western New York Mrs. R. M. Hornlein 

Ohio 

Cleveland Natalie Betts 

Pennsylvania 

Philadelphia Helen E. Brooks 

Pittsburgh Mrs. Mildred (Bettel) Johnson 

Rhode Island 

Providence Ruth Cummings 

50 



iyv 



/i 



^ 




Class of TS[ineteen thirty 

OFFICERS 

President Laura Soule 

Vice-President Marie Walters 

Secretary Shirley Smith 

Treasurer Winnabel Bronson 

Cheer Leader Edith Bowker 

College Voucher Barbara Beaton 

Student Government Representatives Ruth Gallinger 

Elizabeth Shaffer 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Home Economics Edith Bowker 

Secretarial Dorothy Colburn 

Library Science Ruth Teller 

General Science Frances Leftovith 

Social Service Phyllis Harrington 

Class Colors Class Mascot 

Red and White Squirrel 



53 



Honorary Members 




MISS DIALL 



DR. VARRELL 





MISS DODGE 



54 




& 






,^)^><^ 



Phyllis Abell "Phyl" 

Efficiency, energy, a sense of humor, a magnetic personality, enthusiasm over every 

interest worth while, versatility — that's Phyl! Phyl makes a success of everything she 

undertakes — from News work and secretarial studies to poetry and fancy skating. We 

certainly wish Phyl every success and we know she'll make her mark in the world. 

1S9 Norfolk Street, Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Thayer Academy 
Secretarial Studies 

News Staff CO; Academy (3, 4); Staff Editor of News (3); Editot-in-chief of News (4). 



Sylvia Abelson 

Sylvia's success depends to a very great extent upon her sincerity and enthusiasm. She 
puts her heart and soul into her work and play. She lives for Glee Club, cheers those 
around her with her delightful giggle, looks for a chance to help others in every sort of 
predicament. May her life's work in the dental field be as happy as she has made life 
for us here. 

5S Wellington Hill Street, Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Cambridge High and Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, x, 3, 4); Menorah Treasurer (1); Wing Fund Captain (1, 3); News (4). 



Katharine Stafford Adams 



"Kay" 

There are many things for which '30 can be proud, but the most valued possession is 
our Kay. Since Freshman year she has served her class most efficiently and has now 
attained the highest goal that Simmons offers. She is respected and admired not only by 
her classmates, but by the student body as a whole. She maintains her dignity in a gra- 
cious and charming manner; and what jollier girl could you find than Kay, sitting cross- 
legged on the floor at night, feasting on bread and jelly, and bubbling over with laughtet 
and fun? 

30 Parkside Road, Providence, Rhode Island 
Lincoln School, Providence, R. I., 
Northampton School, Northampton, Mass. 
Library School 

Freshman on Student Government (r); Chairman Freshman Frolic (1); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Usher 
Italian Riviera (1); Usher Junior Prom (1, 1); Freshman-Junior Wedding (1, 3); President of Class (0> Judicial Board 
(l); Chairman Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Usher Convocation (3); Head Usher President's Reception (3); 
Usher at Commencement (3); Usher at Baccalaureate (3); Representative Student Government (3); Conference Com- 
mittee (3); Chairman Old-English Dinner (3); Chairman Junior Prom (3); Presidcnr Student Government (4). 



Ruth Leona Altman 

Dependable in all that she undertakes — whether it be work or play — and with a friendly 
spirit toward all. Is it any wonder that we like Ruth? To judge from the high standard 
of her work, one might think college was her only interest, but we understand that she 
finds outside affairs equally fascinating. Qualities such as these will lead to success in 
the library field, we know. 

ixo Amory Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Library Science 



55 




Evelyn Ames 



"Evie' 



"Self-reverence, self-knowledge; self control — 
These three alone lead life to sovereign power." 

We say these words and we think of Evelyn — always calm and composed in situations 
where the rest of us struggle in vain for dignity. Capable in all she does, she gives an 
impression of power that might stand behind a throne. 

30 Whitney Road, Quincy, Massachusetts 
Kendall Hall, Pride's Crossing, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Sophomore Corridor Committee; Home Economics Club (3, 4); Lunchroom Committee; Class Day; Usher at Commence- 
ment. 



Helen Mitchell Anderson 



"Andy" 



When Helen gets her "big B.S." we hope she will run a tea shop; for with her efficiency 
and her many interesting and novel ideas it would surely be a success. And we shall all 
be proud to have it known that she is from Simmons. 

1971 Torrington Road, Cleveland, Ohio 

Laurel High School, Cleveland, Ohio; A.B., Sweet Briar College, Virginia 

Household Economics 



Ruth Murial Andrews 
Active intelligence coupled with a variety of interests — that is Ruth. 



'Rufu 



Her friendship, 
steadfast and loyal, is a thing greatly prized by those who have been fortunate enough to 
know her well. And we all unite in praising her powers of sympathy and understanding. 

Dorset, Vermont 
Northfield Seminary 
Library Science 



Sara Jean Appel "Jean" 

Sara Jean is one of those rare persons who do so many things well that their ability is 
ever a puzzle to us. And with what charm does she combine studies and pleasure — and 
with what effective results! No matter what she does, she does it well. 

10 Centennial Avenue, Revere, Massachusetts 
Revere High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Mcnorah (0; Academy (3, 4). 



56 






6^<£flOg>/*fy><g& 





vmo^^^ 




Elizabeth Cecilia Atwood "Betty" "Bet" 

How can we ever thank Tusculum for sending Betty to us? The two years we have had 
of her have seemed very short, but they have been quite long enough for her to make a host 
of friends. We hope good fortune will attend you, Betty, in whatever you do — and your 
future be as bright as the sun on your golden hair. 

806 Greene Street, Ogdensburg, New York 
Helen Hall Memorial 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club 



Charlotte Baker "Charley" 

She is so quiet and shy in manner that not until you see her bright eyes do you realize 
what good fun she can be. She is not only a clever secretary but a good sport in every 
way. We wish her the very best of success in her future work. 

Pawling, New York 
Pawling High School 
Secrerarial Studies 



Marion Ballou 
If at some future date you visit her home — which we expect will be in the South — you 
will find all things to your liking — a fascinating partner for bridge, intriguing menus, 
charming decoration, and lots of fun. As a hostess and as a week-end traveller Marion 
is famous. Would you like an opinion of the latest theatrical success, the name of that 
gay new shop on Charles Street, or a description of the Atlantic Ocean seen on a warm June 
night? Ask Marion. 

88 Roxbury Street, Keene, New Hampshire 
Keene High School 
Household Economics 



Doris Bartlett 

What will Simmons do next year to keep the mail service in order without Doris? 
And what shall we do without her enthusiasm and her efficiency? One of Doris's greatest 
pleasures is going out to dinner and a show or playing bridge with the third floor con- 
tingent. She is always ready to go places and do things and we're never far behind when 
she's the leader. 

15330 Lake Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio 
Lakewood High School; Mount Ida School 
Secretarial Studies 

Freshman Frolic Committee (1); Sophomore Shuffle Committee COi Freshman-Junior Wedding Commirtcc (3); Usher 
at Convocation (3}. 



57 



Freeda Lillian Bates 

Four long years of catching trains and trollies early or late have not daunted her fine 
spirit. It matters not whether it is a first hour foods class or an Academy dinner — she will 
be there, we know-. Easy going and free from worry, but quiet, she will always make and 
keep her friends. Her favorite haunt is third floor of College where she may be sewing, 
cooking, or drawing, — not to mention talking. We hope that success will be with her 
in the long-awaited position in New York. 

68 1 South Avenue, Whitman, Massachusetts 
Whitman High School 
Household Economics 

Academy (3, 4); Household Economics Club (3, 4); Poster Committee (3, 4). 



Barbara Alexandra Beaton "Beattie" 

Beattie is a universal favorite; she walks away with all our votes for beauty, character, 
and brains. But this perfection is redeemed by her overpowering sense of humor and love 
of practical jokes. Beattie's pranks on Cypress Street made our freshman year a series of 
good times and much laughter. 

South Ryegate, Vermont 

Spaulding High School, Barre, Vermont 

Library Science 

House Chaitman (1); Fteshman Junior (3); Juniot Welcoming Committee (3); News Wtitcr (3); House Scniot (4); 
Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (4); College Voucher (4); Academy (3, 4). 



Roberta Helen Beers 



'Bobby' 



"Here we sit, and let the sounds of music creep in our ears." 
Bobby is home from school, having a shower, or just singing for the joy of it. The words 
are of little consequence, for Bobby can fit any situation to a song. 

Whately, Massachusetts 

Greenfield High School; Watertown High School 

Social Service 



Glee Club (1, i, 3, 4); Ballads (1, 1, 3); Lyrics (1, 2., 3); Stage Committee Dramatics ( 
Student Government Patty (1, 3); Freshman Junior Wedding (1,3); Maqua (z); CI; 
Day Play (1); Usher Senior Play (3); Fire Captain (3); Junior Prom (3). 



3, 4); Cheer Leader (0; 
Day Entertainment (1); May 



"Fritzi' 



Frederica Louise Beinert 
"It would talk, Lord, how it talked." 
Here is one always willing to debate any subject, familiar or foreign; but those who 
know her best appreciate all Fritzi finds to do for them. 

2.3 Oregon Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsvlvania 
The Wilkes-Barre Institute 
Household Economics 

Ballads (1); Waitress Student Government Party (l); Glee Club (1, i, 3, a); Usher Junior Prom (1); Usher Senior Prom 
(3); News (1, 3); Class Song Leader (3); Advertising Managers. M. A. (3); Business Managers. M. A. (4). 



58 







M><?y>o^^*%>^ 







>oiia^^ 




Gertrude Evelyn Bellows "Tuck" 

It always looks well for a house to have more than one artist in the culinary line, and 

Brick House was proud to claim Gertrude for her last year. It seems wonderful to know 

some one who can take her place expertly both in the kitchen and in the settlement house. 

It is needless to say that she will be a success, for Gertrude has that quality within her. 

768 Main Street, Dalton, Massachusetts 
Dalton High School 
Household Economics 

May Day (l);G Ice Club (3); Usher Student Government Party (3); Freshman Junior (3); Ellen Richards Club (4). 



Ivy Berger 

Ivy, discussing the intricacies of the "proportional system of representation" in Govern- 
ment; Ivy, climbing fences on Campus; Ivy, serving tea in Brighton; Ivy making eyes at 
Prom. Clever, ambitious, capable, a good sport, and good fun. Ivy, bubbling over with 
"variety, that divine gift which makes a woman most charming." 

4A Maurice Ave., Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Lawrence High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Menorah(i, z, 3,4); Vice President Mcnorah (3); Glee Club (3); Debating Club (3); Academy (3, 4); Treasurer Mcnorah 
(4); Assistant Editor Mic (4). 



Beatrice Gertrude Bernstein 

Why is Bea so up in the air? 

That's because she has just one care. 

"Arthuritis" is her failing; 

But strange to say, she is not ailing. 

She certainly does prevent the blues; 

Her cheery face proclaims the news — 

This year she's sporting a diamond ring, 

And it won't be long until wedding bells ring 



"Bea' 



84 Fuller Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Girl's Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 



Marjorie Berry "Midge" 

Midge is the "Berry" of that famous Newton crowd which has spread the fame of '30 
so extensively. Her ready smile and charming personality completely captivated us from 
the first day of college. Midge has received quite a bit of fame for her exquisite penmanship 
and her brilliancy in law. We know that you can't help but be a success in anything you 
take up, Midge, but we know you'll be especially outstanding in law and all those new 
ventures you are planning. 

2.57 Auburndale Avenue, Auburndale, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club; Class Day (z, 3); Usher at President's reception (3). 



59 



MlTTIE BOARDMAN 

She meets life in a gay manner and calls everyone a friend. No matter what she is doing — 
she has a good time. And her interests are so varied that we wonder how she will ever 
settle down to steady work in a library. We expect to find her running a tea room or a 
newspaper or writing books on the side — if she isn't breaking in horses somewhere out 
west. 

lo Robinson Avenue, Danbury, Connecticut 

Danbury High School ; Connecticut Agricultural College 

Library Science 

Simmons Co-opcracivc Society; Associate Editor, Simmons News; Usher Senior Ptom; Life Saving Corps; House Senior 
(4)- 



Eleanor Bodwell "Bodwell" 

Is it any wonder that Eleanor with her big blue eyes and blond hair is away every 
week-end? Dartmouth, Brown, and Yale claimed her attention but now it seems Haver- 
hill has a greater attraction for her. Is it because there are very fine dentists there? Some of 
Eleanor's high points are tact, executive ability, attractiveness, modesty, good disposi- 
tion; in fact, she is a most remarkable person. 

10 Byron Street, Bradford, Massachusetts 
Abbott Academy; Bradford Academy 
Library Science 

Dorm Council (0; Class Treasurer (1); Chairman Sophomore-Senior Picnic (z); Ushct Junior Prom (1); May Day Com- 
mittee (z); Chairman Sophomore Shuffle (1); Chairman Wing Fund (1, 3); Class Day Committee (3); Usher Com- 
mencement (3); Usher Convocation (3); College Fire Chief (4); Senior House Warming Committee (4); Chairman 
Senior Prom (4). 



Edith Bowker "Dee" 

For befriending lonesome Freshmen there's none better than Dee even when she's one 
herself. Capable? Who else could lead step-singing so well? Tactful to every one at all 
times, and one of those rare persons who just never lose their tempers. These are only 
some of the things which make Dee the very best of pals. But if you want to see her blush, 
just ask, "Where are we now?" 

175 Main Street, Waltham, Massachusetts 
Waltham High School 
Household Economics 

Poster Committee (1, 1, 3); Glee Club (2., 3, 4); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Usher Freshman Junior Wedding (3); 
Chairman Stag Dinner (3); Usher Commencement (3); Waitress Class Day (3); Usher President's Reception (3); 
Class Executive Board (4); Secretary Home Economics Club (4); Committee Home Economics Dance (4); Committee 
Senior Transfer Tea (4); College Cheer Leader (4); Committee Seniot Bridge (4); Usher Mic Dance (4); Chairman 
Senior Faculty Tea (4). 



Anstiss Howard Bowser "Annie" 

Is she witty, intelligent, and clever? We'll say she is — and more besides. We have heard 
that she's appealing and we know that she's congenial. We have found her an ideal com- 
panion in classes, sports, and social events for the past four years; and we only hope that 
after graduation she won't go too far away. 

81 Summer Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Abbot Academy 
General Science 

Science Representative (1); Track (1, 1); Hockey (t, 1, 3); Tennis (3); Academy (3, 4); Ellen Richatds Club (3, 4). 



60 



^ri 



V 




a 



m><£&c&>{&y^ 







3*o<gcw3ga/^\ 




Sara Ruth Brest 



"Sae' 



We all admire her lovely blond hair and the depth of her blue eyes, but fortunate indeed 
are those of us who have discovered what is far more important — her depth of feeling. If 
you want some one to sympathize with your mood, to discuss a book, a play, the movies, 
or what is paramount in your mind — your best boy friend — Sara is the one to look for. 
Her keen understanding and receptive mind will be great assets in whatever she attempts 
to do in the future. 

54 Clark Avenue, Chelsea, Massachusetts 
Chelsea High School 
Household Economics 
Household Economics Club; Mcnorah. 



Leah Elizabeth Brink 
Leah, the little girl from Schenectady, is always ready to express an opinion and has 
surely been enthusiastic about every school activity. Even though she's little she manages 
to look dignified in her cap and gown which is more than some of us can say! Whether we 
make tea, fudge or "whoopee" — Leah's right there! 

103 Brandywine Avenue, Schenectady, New York , 

Schenectady High School 
Library Science 

Freshman Junior Wedding (1); Maqua Delegate (1); Y. W. C. A. Secretary (z); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); House 
Senior (4). 



Frances Louise Brodie 



"Fran' 



The editorial columns of the News have been an unfailing proof of Frances' literary 
ability, but this is only one of her many accomplishments. She has been able to keep 
several men going at once, stay at the top in all her library classes, and has had plenty of 
time for frequent visits to Walpole. Sparkling brown eyes and a merry laugh contradict 
the cynical outlook she has on things in general. We wish her every success in her chosen 
filed and all through life. 

Park Terrace, Binghamton, New York 
Binghamton Central High School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3, 4); News Board (1, 3); News Editorial Staff (4). 



Winnibel Bronson "Winnie" 

With the advent of our Senior year, Winnie sprang into the limelight. Competent in 
her position of class treasurer and almost too conscientious as fire chief at Appleton 
House, she still finds time to be Dottie's capable assistant when it comes to "Mic" and 
having your picture taken. All this practice is going to make her just that much more 
valuable in the future as a secretary to some manufacturer. 

81 Trowbridge Place, Naugatuck, Connecticut 
Naugatuck High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Simmons Academy (3, 4); Microcosm (4); Class Treasurer (4). 



61 




Mildred Louise Brown "Brownie" 

"And her sunny locks, 
Hang on her temple like a golden fleece." 
It is always easy to find Brownie in a crowd — her golden hair serves as a mark of dis- 
tinction. She is a person blessed with a wonderful disposition — as golden and as sunny as 
her locks. She's never cross; — not even when she has to go to the Union to work, or when 
someone borrows her best hat. 

84 Grove Street, North Attleboro, Massachusetts 
North Attleboro High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Etta Ann Brownstein 



"Et" 



She is only five feet two, and in consequence her dignity is continually being wounded 
by the ignorant ones who ask if she is a freshman. Never mind, Etta, there is that old 
adage which says that good things come in small packages; and besides, Napoleon was 
small too. We shall expect great things from you. 



70 Harris Avenue, Lowell, 
Lowell High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Massachusetts 



Dorothy Livingston Burnett 



"Dottie" 



Dot is that intensely interesting person who always has something funny to tell you. 
It seems as though things just happen to Dot. It may be Dartmouth or Wesleyan, or just 
shorthand — anything can be a spicy topic for conversation. How about those fourteen 
letters that came for you in one mail, Dot? 

zo. Brae Burn Road, Auburndale, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3); Class Day (i, 1, 3); President's Reception (3); Business Manager Mic (4). 



"Bunny' 



Elizabeth Anne Burns 
Bunny is a blonde whom every one prefers. Dancer and actress, she is in demand for 
every show or play; business woman and politician, she is drafted for many committees. 
Newman Club finds her aid indispensable in all important matters. The men simplv 
cannot get along without her. Some lucky man will soon have her for his secretarv, but 
we all wager it won't be for long. 

7} Franklin Street, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Watertown High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Newman Club (1, z, 3, 4); Newman Club Executive Board (l, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (1, 3, 4"); May Day Committee (1), 
Mummers Society (3, 4,); Dramatic Club Play (3); Mic Show (3); Usher Senior Prom (3); Usher Senior Play (3); 
Class Day Entertainment (3); Senior House Warming Committee (4). 



62 






tmm&a^mrxzsA 





\/ 





9m<ae>&& 




Margaret Allene Bush "Peggy" 

We no longer wonder what South Dakota is like — we hope it is like Allene. This black- 
eyed sprite who has but lately come among us is already a great favorite. Friendliness and 
an intense enjoyment of life are her outstanding characteristics. She has a broad grin and 
a wave of the hand for everyone. Simmons wishes she had come sooner — and West House 
vainly tries to imagine what it would have done without her. 

Arlington, South Dakota 
South Dakota State College 
Library Science 

Y. W. C. A.; Christian Science Society; Simmons News, feature and editorial writer. 



Joan Bush 

Joan is always happy, and keenly alive with a decidedly individual outlook on life. 
As a science student, she has an analytic mind, and delves into every problem to find the 
reason why, whether it be cats or quantitative chem. Her outstanding characteristics are 
sincerity and friendliness, and a desire to be helpful. It is greatly due to Joan that Glee 
Club has been so successful. She has brought to it a beautiful voice, a deep interest, and her 
business ability. 

n Denton Road, Welleslev, Massachusetts 
Dana Hall, Wellesley 
General Science 

Varsity Hockey (i, 3); Class Hockey Team (1, 1, 3); Class Treasurer (1); Vice President Y. W. C. A. (3); Business Mana- 
ger Musical Association (3); President Music Association (4); Ellen Richards Club (4). 



Marie Elizabeth Callanan "Cal" "Betty" 

"Made up of wisdom and of fun" 
Cal's wit and sense of humor are bright spots in the dull grind of Secretarial Training. 
Her opinion of the lot of a secretary is original, to say the least. But in spite of her gloomy- 
predictions, we are sure that when opportunity knocks, Cal will be right there. "God 
bless my soul," says Cal ironically, and the rest of us earnestly hope that all those 
"blessings" are forthcoming for the future. 

1 East Genesee Road, Auburn, New York 
Auburn Academic High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Dormitory Council (4). 



Edith Carlson "Ede" 

This sophisticated and versatile girl from Chicago is full of surprises. One minute you 
hear her singing those irresistible blues here in Boston; the next, you turn your back and 
quick as a flash she has disappeared — to Newton probably. Ede is somewhat of a con- 
noisseur of unusual editions and of perfumes, too. Poised and charming, she knows the 
secret of how to live well. 

Lake Forest, Illinois 

Deerfield Shields Township High School, Highland Park, Illinois 

Library Science 

Transferred from University of Chicago, Sept. 1918. 



63 



Mabel Carlton 
Blonde hair, blue eyes, and small 
She's the best dancer at the ball. 
In her studies she does well, 
As all her good marks surely tell. 
Capable, conscientious, and ready 
She is ever prompt, true, and steady. 
"A daughter of the Gods," you know 
And one for whom great friendships grow. 



2.2. Hopkins Road, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Arlington High School 
Secretarial Studies 

GIcc Club (i, i, 4). 



Mary Eva Chase 



"Chase' 



The home of Eva Chase — haven for distressed dormitory freshmen! Many of us will 
remember forever her kindness out on Cypress street when we wanted to dance until the 
wee small hours. And the blind dates she could produce! Her parties, bridges, luncheons! 
Not only is she an artist but a cook as well. The kindest heart in the world beats under 
those slim shoulders so far from the ground. And in her big brown eyes there gleams a 
spirit of mischief that will never die. Genius and charm, say we, describe her best. 

15 East Milton Road, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Brookline High; School of Practical Art, Boston 
Social Work 

Art Staff Microcosm (1); Glee Club (1, 1); Poster Committee (1, 1); Newman Club; Art Editor Microcosm (3;, Mic 
Show Committee (3); Secretary Debating Club (3); Daisy Chain (3); Class Day Waitress (3). 



Irene J. Checkver "Check" 

Check is small and dainty and sweet; and she accomplishes everything she sets out 
to do with a characteristic charm and ability that are enviable. We wonder how she is able 
to apply herself so assiduously to such prosaic things as examinations, when her mind is in 
Pittsburgh, trying to decide between blue and yellow pots and pans, and weighing the 
respective merits of criss-cross curtains and tie-backs. 

130 Brainerd Road, Allston, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Social Service 

Glee Club (l, 3); Menorah (l, 3). 



Eleanor Littlefield Childs "El" 

If lost, apply to Library B — you'll find her there, the one girl who can study in a crowd, 

who can always be depended upon to prepare her lesson and to take complete notes in 

class; and after school quite as reliable when it comes to Simmons dances. Trustworthy, 

loyal, prompt, and efficient — we would like to have known her better. 

449 Lexington Street, Waltham, Massachusetts 
Waltham Senior High School 
Household Economics 

Tennis Tournament (1); Usher at Commencement (3); Lunchtoom Committee (4). 



64 










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Edythe Clark "Edic" 

Edie is very conscientious and she keeps us busy trying to catch up with her. Losing her 

for a while Junior year made us appreciate her even more when she came back in September. 

We all envy her fine determination to overcome difficulties and, better still, the way she 

does it! Edie will make good whatever she decides to do and we wish her luck. 

52. Brantford Place, Buffalo, New York 
Buffalo Seminary 
Household Economics 

jlec Club (1); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Waitress Freshman-Junior Wedding (1); Chairman of Food at Fresh- 
man-Junior Wedding (3). 



Eleanor Clark "Ellie", "Sally", "Lin", "El" 
Through four long years at college Eleanor has kept her charming smile and winning 
ways. And to these she has added much poise and assurance. Such things come with 
experience — how about practice — teaching in Dedham, Eleanor, the lunches we ate, and 
the bus ride back! Even though you don't use your knowledge of the art of CDoking in 
the world of business, we know some one will soon be appreciating your abilities. 

62.08 Howe Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 
Haverhill High School, Haverhill, Mass. 
Household Economics 

Dramatics (1, 2., 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Treasurer Home Economics Club (3); Chairman Flower Committee (3); 
Commencement (3); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Freshman-Junior (3); Mummers (3, 4); Home Economics 
Club (3, 4). 



Eleanor Spiller Clarke "Ginger' ' 

Four years ago this quiet little girl came to us from New Hampshire and in those four 

years we have all grown to love her. As a true Simmons girl, Ginger is always ready for a 

"good time and the grind." We all know Ginger will be an enthusiastic librarian because 

of her great love for books and her pleasant helpful manner. 

X97 Pleasant Street, Concord, New Hampshire 
Concord High School 
Library Science 



Mabel Estelow Cody "Cody", "Peter" 

Show Case has been a particularly bright corner this year. Wonder why? How could we 
have existed these long college years without Mabel's gift for teasing — that jolly sort of 
teasing that leads us to seek her out of the humdrum mob? It is a priceless gift, Mabel; 
may it bring you all success. 

361 Hartford Avenue, Wethersfield, Connecticut 
Wethersfield High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Glee Club (z, 3): Freshman-Junior; Life Saving Corps (3); Academy (3, 4); Cap and 
Gown Committee (4); Show Case Maoagcr CO- 



65 




Gertrude Cohen "Gert" 

"So quiet and unobtrusive, 
With language ne'er abusive. 
And accomplishments effusive — 
This is quite conclusive." 
However, those of us who are fortunate enough really to know Gert are well aware of 
the fact that she has quite decided views of her own. And isn't it fun to see her warmed 
to her subject? Why, she fairly bubbles, and the words come tumbling out all in a blue 
streak. 

138 Woodland Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 
South High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Mcnorah. 



Rhea Doris Cohen "Ardy" 

Green eyes and dimples, 

A treasure we have found ; 

Right there and ready 

For happiness she's bound. 
Although Rhea is always ready for a good time, she also has a practical side to her 
sunny nature that will put her at the head of some business man's assets as "a first-class 
Simmons-trained secretary." 

68 Thayer Street, Lowell, Massachusetts 
Lowell High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Dorothy Frost Colburn 



"Dot' 



Dot playing guard in basketball with Laura and Mike and Roz — Dot, part of that glori- 
ous backfield combination in hockey — Dot passing off her life-saving — Dot hurrying 
back from office practice on Wednesdays to play her cornet in the orchestra — Dot rushing 
down to teach Americanization to the foreigners in the North End. Keeping through it 
all her calm, cool air and her sense of humor, a joy in her work, and a love for fun. 

2.4 Upland Road, Faneuil, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School, Boston 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Basketball (t, 1, 3, 4): Class Hockey (i, 3); Varsity Basketball (3, 4); Senior Red Cross (3); Orchestra (3, 4)' 
School Representative (4). 



Priscilla Colons "Scilla" 

Quiet and artistic in manner, Priscilla has made those about her learn to love her; 
especially, the other occupant of a certain little coupe that is parked so often near the 
campus. We know you have the requisites of happiness in your own personality — and wc 
want you to know that we arc hoping all your dreams will come true. 

4 Rutherford Ave., Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Haverhill High School 
Secretarial Studies 



66 




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Marion Elizabeth Colt 
Marion is another of the versatile and accomplished Home Ec. girls. She has a calm 
quiet disposition that nothing can annoy, and a charming manner that draws to her many 
friends. We expect great things of her in the future, and we wish her all success and 
happiness. 

144 Hinsdale Avenue, Winsted, Connecticut 
Gilbert School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club (3,4); Freshman-Junior (3); Mandolin Club CO; Poster Committee (3, 4); Microcosm Art Staff^). 



Chloe Constantine 

Chloe is as interesting as her name — an understanding and sympathetic listener with the 
additional charm of a delightful sense of humor, a person of ideas, opinions and various 
enthusiasms. She has a vivid imagination and to her one of the most fascinating spots in 
Boston is T Wharf .where she finds great enjoyment in the changing color of the sea and the 
romance of the ships. 

113 Brooks Street, Faneuil, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Library Science 



Maida Isabel Cross 

Vermont has given us a true Yankee daughter — quiet, reserved, slow of speech, dryly 
humorous, and tremendously worth knowing. She is an enigma to her many friends who 
marvel at the ease with which she manages men. Her unfailing readiness for fun or work, 
her pleasant companionship, and quiet charm make her a valued friend. 

74 Main Street, Northfield, Vermont 
Northfield High School 
Household Economics 



Esther Louise Cullis 
Esther flying through an exam to catch the "Springfield Special," Esther presiding at a 
Dramatic Club meeting, Esther lending a helping hand to one less fortunate, — these are 
the Esthers we most often see. We think she has contributed a great deal to the welfare of 
1930. It takes girls of Esther's ability, capability, and amiability to make the world go 
'round. 

i.± Holbrook Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Competitive Plays (0; Treasurer Dramatic Association (1); Vice President Dramatics Association (3); Junior Welcom- 
ing Committee; Head Ushct Senior Class Plays (3); Junior Prom Committee; Presidenr Dramatics Association (4.;; 
Chairman Freshman Week C4); Fall Play (1, 4). 



67 



Olga Madeline Davis "Ogle" 

A nature seldom disturbed by things that trouble the rest of us — that's Olga — quiet, 
but not aloof, for she's as human as the rest of us. And what is more, in the line of food, 
she's a true connoisseur. How about it, Olga? We hope life will continue to flow on for 
you as it has in the past, leaving you calm and unchanged. 

74 Forest Park Avenue, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Central High School, Springfield 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club CO 



Dorothy Stehlin Dennen "Dot" 

If any one has needed a good warm welcome to Simmons, Dot's been right there. Many 
a poor lonely freshman has come away smiling after a talk with her. She has been very 
conscientious about her work here at college, but she was always ready to join in the fun 
even though the joke was on herself. You've stood a lot during these four years, Dot, and 
we hand it to you for being a good sport. 

2.4 Colchester Avenue, Glastonbury, Connecticut 
Glastonbury High School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Class Day Entertainment C3); Waitress at Alumnae Luncheon C3); Ushet at Baccalaureate C3); 
Fite Captain CO. 



Dorothy Lois Dewey 

'I've taken my fun where I've found it, 



"Dot" 



I've roamed and I've ranged in my time." 
Dotgive up school in the "Sunny South" to come to Simmons that she might take up 
Social Service. In her work she has done very well, especially the social phase of it. Such 
popularity! At least seven telephone calls every evening! We know that Dot will be 
successful in anything she undertakes, for she is as capable as she is popular. 

1014 Parkside Boulevard, Toledo, Ohio 

Scott High School, Toledo, Ohio; Ward-Belmont, Nashville, Tennessee 

Social Service 

Dormitory Council C3). 



Edith Read De Witt "Ede" 

Speaking of laughing brown eyes, sleek bobbed hair — just look at Edith. They say men 
look well in Tuxedos, — so do girls. As a handsome usher, what more could a bridesmaid 
ask for? In the professional field, we feel sure that Edith will be a successful social worker. 
It is also rumored that she excells in the art of camp cookery. 

46 Center Street, North Easton, Massachusetts 
Dean Academy 
Social Work 

Freshman Riding Team; Senior -Sophomore Picnic Committee (0; May Day CO; Executive Board C3); Junior-Freshman 
Wedding C3); Usher Convocation C3); Mic Show C3); Dramatics C3, Oi Junior Prom Committee; Commencement 
C3); Class Day (3); Daisy Chain Committee C3); Freshman-Junior. 



68 








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Ellen Doubtpire 
Two blue eyes — dreaming — far away — then down to earth with a merry twinkle and a 
little chuckle. A quaint half-serious manner that is almost deceiving — then a kick of the 
heels and she's like a breath of Cape Cod, exhilarating and refreshing — a perfect friend. 

Centerville, Massachusetts 
Barnstable High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Vice-President (3); Dorm Council (3); Junior-Freshman Wedding (3)1 Junior Prom Committee (3); Usher Senior Prom 
(3), Usher Convocation (3). 



Gertrude Knowles Dyer "Trudie", "Tru" 
Trudie is so small that once she almost succeeded in climbing into that big, overgrown 
bottle at the one and only Tavern. But after each summer's vacation she can be trusted to 
come back to college just a little bit more chubby thin she was when she left. Trudie is a 
firm friend and will keep safely your most sacred confidences. Altogether, she's such a good 
sport that it is no wonder we wish she could be with us after the parting of the ways at 
Commencement. 

35 Oak Terrace, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Life Saving Corps (1, 2, 3, 4); First Mate L.S.C. (Oi Vice-President L.S.C. (3); Waitress Senior 
Luncheon (3); Waitress Newman Tea (4). 



Katherine Gage Ellis 



"Kay' 



A dash — a noise — a flash of blond hair — and there goes Kay. But under all this is an 
understanding heart and we go to her for sympathy — especially in the many troubles with 
"our men." And then there is her ability to run a playground or feed a family on $.195 
per person per day. With her attractive personality and her many abilities she is sure to 
have a good time wherever she goes. 

306 Lexington Street, Waltham, Massachusetts 
Jessup W. Scott High School, Toledo, Ohio 
Household Economics 

Usher Commencement (3); Waitress Class Day Dinner (3); Home Economics Representative (3); Waitress Stag Dinner 
(3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Chairman Lunchroom Committee (4); Chaitman Home Economics Dance (4); 
Seniot Houscwatming Committee (4); Senior-Faculty Tea (4). 



Marjorie Norton Ellis "Marge", "Midge" 

She has the rare combination of business efficiency and social charm. Her blue eyes, 
blond hair and merry laugh make her loved by all. We are sure her future will be a happy 
one, whatever she may do, judging by her ability, her friends, and her own sweet dis- 
position. 

17 Dudley Street, Medford, Massachusetts 
Medford High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Basketball (1); Mandolin Club (1); Class Day (3); Academy (3, 4). 



69 




Elizabeth Marion Erwin "Betty" 

Efficient as a scholar, faithful as a friend, entertaining and delightful as a companion 
through four long years of college life — that's Betty. We don't wonder at the number of 
telephone calls she receives and we aren't worrying much about her finding a position in 
the future. We think her abilities will speak for themselves. 

Bellows Falls, Vermont 
Bellows Falls High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Junior-Freshman Wedding (i); Glee Club (i, i, 3); Instrumental Club (1, 1); Ushci 
Day Supper (3); Undergraduate Editor of Review (4). 



at Baccalaureate (3); Waitress Class 



Maybelle Louise Farrington "Dottie" 

And here we have a science student who looks as if she belonged in an exclusive gallery 
of lovely miniature portraits. Maybelle has that exquisite quality of appearing beautiful 
and exceptionally clever. The fact is she is very wise in all ways, including the ancient 
knowledge of , "How to get and keep your man." With this information it seems rather 
doubtful as to the length of her stay in the scientific world. 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Chelmsford High School 
General Science 

Freshman-Junior (3); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Ellen Richards (3, 4). 



Sarah Freiberg Feibel "Sally" 

Sally is the girl who is everyone's friend. It is Sally who makes hot tea for you when you 
come in from a date half frozen; it is Sally who makes coffee for you if you are too lazy to 
get up for breakfast; and Sally is the one who opens your bed for you when you go on a 
late permission. We expect soon to see a sign "Sallie's Sandwich Shop" for she is always 
concocting the most delicious sounding menus; and best of all she promises to remember 
all her class mates. We'll be there, Sally! 

3950 Redbud Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Cherrytown School, Darien, Conn. 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



Margaret Louise Fernald Peg 

Wanted — a hero — ! and Peg gets the job without competition. If you want to know why, 
"Mary, the Third" and "The Goose Hangs High" will answer the question. And after 
the play, we see Peg again, her dancing brown eyes and her smile winning her as much 
admiration as her acting. Peg is a social worker of whom we have great expectations 
as is warranted by her personality and the blue and gold ribbon she wears on her gown. 

R. F. D. 1, Wilton, New Hampshire 
Arlington High School 
Social Work 

Glee Club (1); Mummers (1, 1, 3, 4); May Day (1); Secretary of Dramatics (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Usher at 
Commencement C3); Class Day (3); Mic Show (3); Usher at Convocation (3); Academy (3, 4). 



70 






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Fay Eleanor Fisher "Fayse" 

Fay maintains that much-envied condition in life known as the "happy medium." 
When it comes to studying, Fay is most conscientious and we all know just what the re- 
sults are. Through with work, however, she drops her student's cloak, and enjoys the 
rush of social affairs, which constantly besiege her. Where she gets strength for it all has 
been discovered at last — it's from those famous two bottles of milk which grace her tray 
daily. 

1017 Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton, Massachusetts 
Brighton High School 
Library Science 

Academy (3, 4) 



Viola Katheryn Fitch 



"Veoly' 



"Peace, begone, I am come." Thus speaks Veoly. Excitement and action follow in her 
crain — and where she goes there is sure to be adventure. To meet her in one of these 
noisier moments you might doubt her ability as a librarian. But she has a great love for 
books and she treats them as she treats her friends^always in a perfectly straight forward 
manner that leads to complete understanding. 

Turin Road, Rome, New York 
Rome Academy 
Librarv Science 



Frances Ford-Smith "Frin" 

Do you remember Frinny junior year at our wedding with 1932.? A wig, a moustache, 
a dress suit, Frinny's smile, and her rich melodious voice are a rather fateful combination. 
Add to this a knowledge of books and a love of tennis and you see why we like her. She 
found her way from Canada to Simmons, and from there straight to our hearts. And so we 
hope she'll come again soon. 

Ancaster, Ontario, Canada 
Loretto Convent 
Library Science 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); House Chairman (1, 4); Waitress Student Government Party (1); Usher Junior Prom 
(1); Ghost Walk Committee (2.); Library School Representative (3); Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Junior Prom 
Committee (3); Glee Club (3); Fencing Manager (3, 4); House Senior (4). 



Marjorie Frame 



"Midge' 



A brown-eyed, charming girl with the poise and thoughtful consideration of the perfect 
hostess — well qualified to entertain in an old Virginian mansion. In a year or so, perhaps, 
we'll all come South to see you, Midge. It will be a treat to be away from the rush and 
hurry of New England and just eat hot corn bread with you there, where time and the 
world seem forgotten. 

8 Morris Avenue, Schenectady, New York 
Schenectady High School 
Library Science 

Freshman Frolic Committee, Waitress Junior Entertainment, Usher ar Convocation, House Senior. 



71 



Audrey Doris Franklin 
Audrey Franklin is smart and neat, 
At anything she can't be beat, 
And when it comes to Simmons News 
If Audrey asks, who could refuse? 
And now she's managing ads for "Mic," 
You see she's found it works all right. 
And speaking of work, where work is play, 
Audrey has a gala day. 



82. Fuller Street, Brookline, 
Brookline High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Massachusetts 



Advertising Assistant, News (2.); Advertising Managct, News (3); Ushet at President's Reception (3); Advettising 
Manarter. Microcosm (V). 



Manager, Microcosm (4 



Doris Manchester Franklin 



'Frankie' 



Horses, horses, horses, east or west, have a fatal attraction for Frankie. Popular and 
versatile, she has reached the top in every field she has entered, winning academic and 
athletic honors with apparently as much ease as she canters down the Fenway. Frankie's 
short black curls and sparkling blue eyes, coupled with a willingness to help others, and a 
love of a good time have made her known and loved by all. 

no Second Street, Newport, Rhode Island 
Rogers High School 
Library Science 

Waittcss Sophomotc Luncheon (1); Ushet Juniot Prom (1); Atchery Cup (l); Class Ptcsidcnt (3); Atchcty College 
Manager (3); Academy (3, 4); Vice-President Student Government (4); Atchcty Scniot Managet (4). 



Gertrude Hope Franklin "Gert", "Hope" 

Gertrude walks quietly through our corridors as though intent upon reaching some goal; 
but there is a twinkle in her eye which suggests a wealth of humor underlying her calm- 
ness and dignity. May she walk through life in a similar fashion! 

2.1 Worthington Street, Boston, Massachusetts 
Roxbury High School 
Library Science 

Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Inter-facial Committee; Simmons Athletic Association; Usher at Baccalauteate (3); Daisy 
Chain (3). 



Laura Frye 
There is a certain added charm to a dignity of bearing when it yields whole-heartedly 
to the excitement of a good game of basketball or hockey. We like to see Laura in the 
midst of it all, playing clean and playing fair. There is such warmth and friendliness and 
sincerity in her manner that we predict she' 11 make the varsity in the greatest game of all — 
the game of life. 

2. Valley Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts 
Swampscott High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Class Hockey (i, l, 3); Varsity Hockey (t, 1); Class basketball (t, 1, 3, 4); Class Atchery (3); Varsity Basketball (4). 



72 





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Ruth Gallinger 
Unfailing cheerfulness, wisdom, wit, and sincerity have made Ruth respected and 
admired by all the class. We go to her not only for good judgment but also for sound 
advice. Fortunate, indeed, will be the library that secures her as its librarian, for success 
is assured in all her undertakings. 

587 West Main Street, Watertown, New York 
Watertown High School 
Library Science 

School Representative (1); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); House Chairman (1,3); Dorm Council (1, 3); Sophomore 
Luncheon Committee (l); News Board (1, 3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Usher 
Convocation (3); Class Day Committee (3); Ushet Commencement (3); Student Government (4); Chairman Student 
Activities (4). 



Florence Jeanette Ganson "Flick" 

Those of us who had the privilege of really knowing Flick came to appreciate whit lay 
behind that demure exterior. She made the best House Junior in the history of the college. 
When we were sick with colds, had sprained ankles or burned fingers, it was to Flick we 
went for comfort. We think the phrase "a perfect lady" could be applied to her at any 
time. Her graciousness and charm of manner attract the old as well as the young. But — you 
should hear her line when she is coming out of ether! 

Petersham, Massachusetts 
Petersham High School; Rogers Hall 
Household Economics 



Margaret Mary Gazan "Peg" 

A striking brunette with dark flashing eyes and a slow, broad smile — that's Peg. 

Whenever you need help, she's there, but don't ask her to hurry. Peg just wasn't made that 

way. Full of fun, a good sport, a sincere friend, she will always fill a warm spot in our 

hearts. 

31 Chester Road, Belmont, Massachusetts 
Belmont High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, L, 3, 4); Basketball (3, 4). 



Ruth Leah Glassman 



"Ruthie' 



Quiet, clever, 
Charming ever; 
Sweet, demure, 
Forever she'll endure 

In the hearts of her friends 



Gentle, steady, 
Never "heady," 
Rarely naughty, 
Never haughty, 

Who could help loving our Ruth? 



42. Brookview Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Meoorah (1, 1, 3, 4); Academy (3, 4); Debating (4). 



73 



Natalie Goldman "Nat" 

"Sitting on top of the world" is where you'll find Natalie in any endeavor she mav 
undertake. We judge her by past accomplishments: by Menorah plans which grew to 
brilliant realities; by summers of splendid achievement at work and play; by successful 
midnight weenie roasts; by Nat's ingenious ways of making those about her happy. We 
shall ever cherish fair memories of a true-blue pal — of our own Nat. 

87 Munroe Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Menorah President (3); Academy (3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4). 



Lillian Doris Goldstein "Lil" 

Is it music you want? — for a freshman dancing class or a track day song? Where is 
Lillian? Clever in many ways, attractive always, sweet and friendly in everything she 
does — these are just a few of the qualities of this tall blonde with the sea-blue eyes. 

154 Cohannet Street, Taunton, Massachusetts 
Taunton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (1, i, 3, 4), 



Alice Fisher Goodspeed 
This maid can well prepare a dainty meal, 
Or place a patch, or sew, or serve a tea; 
Yes — men find cause to follow at her heel, 
Though reticent and shy she fain would be! 
(We choose that older truth of life to keep, 
That waters that are still run often deep.) 



"Speed", "AV 



Cotuit, Massachusetts 
Quincy High School 
Household Economics 
Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Life-Saving. 



Dorothy Gordon "Dot" 

Dot is well liked by everyone, for wherever she goes she radiates happiness to those 
about her. No matter what the day. Dot has a ready smile to greet you. We understand 
she is not only proficient in tapping a typwriter but cm also compete with any Home Ec. 
girl in baking a cake. This seems to be a rather fine combination of abilities to add to a 
cheerful disposition. 

38 Balcarres Road, West Newton, Massachusetts 
Newton High 
Secretarial Studies 

Debating Club. 



74 






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Eleanor Gertrude Graffam 
Capable, efficient and dependable, Eleanor can put things together when the rest of us 
have given up hope. If there is a shortage of baking powder or material to trim a dress, 
when we are hungry for a pan of creamy fudge, or have a long ride before us back from a 
morning of strenuous practice teaching, we turn to Eleanor and find her "an ever present 
help in time of trouble." She is always ready with explanations and advice on anv puz- 
zling points; and under her fun and jolliness you find her the sincerest of friends. 

340 North Main Street, Brewer, Maine 
Brewer High School 
Household Economics 

Commictce lor May Day (1}. 



Rose Greenblatt 



'Rosalie" 



Wonder who she is? There is a Pepsodent smile, potent laugh, love of life, dancing feet 
and heart. She's our pal, a good sport, and a Simmons booster, highly charged with T.N.T. 
and lots more. Wheel Here comes Rose! 

10 Theodore Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Heights' High School, Cleveland, Ohio 
Secretarial Studies 

Menorah (1, i, 3, 4). 



Ellen Elizabeth Guillot "Lizzie" 

Elizabeth — loving intensely, living intensely — runs to meet life with arms outstretched 
and a delicious chuckle and a gay, informal, "Hello!" This unbounding enthusiasm and 
unusual personality will make of our Lizzie, next to her adored Mrs. Eva Whiting White, 
the best of social workers. We wish her the best of luck with her little urchins. 

38 Fairgrove Avenue, Pontiac, Michigan 
Liggett School, Detroit, Michigan 
Social Work 



Elizabeth Sarah Jane Gurney "E. G." 

E. G. has just come back to us again and we have missed the opportunity of knowing 

her for two long years. Her sincerity and untiring perseverance are disturbed only by 

those long-anticipated visits from New Haven. We know that some day a hospital, school, 

or nursery organization will find itself greatly aided by her skill and knowledge. 



30 Conwell Avenue, West Somervi 
Somerville High School 
Public Health Nursing 



75 



le, Massachusetts 



Dorothy Hager ' ' Dot ' ' 

If you want a longitudinal view of four years of college life or a cross section view of 
that life in any of its details — all seen under "high power" — ask Dot. Speaking histologi- 
cally, it's lots of fun to cut sections; speaking chemically, if you are testing an unknown, 
it's always well to try the flame test. You never can tell but what you might find strontium. 

18 Ellsworth Park, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Cambridge High and Latin School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (1, 1, y, 4); Hockey (1, 1, 3); Basket Ball (r, 1, 3, 4); Track (i, 3); Red Cross Life Saving (1, 1, 3); Academy 
(3,4); Class Voucher (3); Mic Representative (3); Editor Mic (4); Household Economics Club (3, 4); Basketball Man- 
ager (4); Chairman Senior Luncheon (4). 



Marion Lithgow Hall 

Sincere to her friends, her obligations and herself, Marion with her soft, slow voice and 
quiet manner has won her way into our hearts. No task was ever so difficult that she 
would leave it in an unfinished or an unsatisfactory condition. She has never been too 
tired to listen to our troubles or to share in our fun, and how she loves to laugh! Once 
having got her started, no power on earth can stop her. 

Dascomb Road, Ballard Vale, Massachusetts 
Punchard High School, Andover, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (2., 3); Dorm Council (4). 



Kathleen Germaine Hanley "Kay" 

Kayaaaa, accent on the A's! And our Kathleen is one of the few people who seems to 
acquire them painlessly, This "little minor ability" and her red hair are only two of her 
gifts from the gods. Another is the ability to talk anywhere, anytime — including Biology 
G — and yet get out of the course the truly important facts. Ask her about filter paper, or 
how to keep in step going down the corridor, or if she likes to talk, or how "Dear Diary" 
is. There is no doubt about it; she always has an answer ready. We give her an A, too. 

62. Newport Street, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Medford High School 
Sectetarial Studies 

Usher Dramatics (1); Newman Club (1, i, 3, 4); Commuters Circus (1); Coach Mic Show (3); Hostess Class Day (3); 
Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Usher President's Reception (3); Academy (3, 4); News (4). 



Grace Hardendorf "Billy" 

Elusive, enigmatic, and remote — but forever on the "qui vive." Some day her dream 
tales will make her famous, and you're apt to find your own experience (once told to her) 
woven into the pattern of a whimsical short story. And then there's a sweet little legend 
redolent with potent memories — "Button, button, who's got the button?" — to say noth- 
ing of the magic which the word "New York" connotes. Everything there is alwavs 
O.K. 

North Amherst, Massachusetts 
Amherst High School 
Library Science 

Freshman-Junior Wedding; News Staff (i, 3, 4); Life Saving (1); Usher at Convocation (3); Poster Committee (1,1,3,4); 
House Senior (4). 



76 




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Florence Ernestine Hardy "Tweet", "Runt" 

"Be silent and safe — Silence never betrays you." 
Runt is one of those "best things that come in small packages" and if she would talk, 
how she could! 

Plymouth, New Hampshire 
Plymouth High School 
Library Science 

Instrumental Club (i); Glee Club (i, }, 4). 



Phyllis Elora Harrington 



"Phil' 



Her ambition is to be a social service worker and with the ability and the personality 
that are hers we have no doubt of her success. But, somehow, in spite of all this, we think 
social work will be secondary in her interests. We know too well how her fair loveliness 
charms and delights all who come in contact with her — and there is one especially, in the 
heart of whom she holds full sway. 

53 Court St., Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Social Service 

Class Hockey (1, 1); Waitress Student Gov't Patty (1); Social Setvice Reptesentative (1, 4); Juniot Welcoming Com- 
mittee (3); Ushct Seniot Ptom (3); Commencement Activities. 



Shu 



Hatf 



'Shirl" 



The class of 1930 has much to be proud of, and in Shirl, our pride is certainly justified. 
As Chairman of Judicial Board she has faithfully fulfilled one of the highest honors 
Simmons can offer. Aside from her work on Judicial Board, Shirl will be remembered for 
her friendly smile and her unselfishness, her absolute sincerity, and her loyalty to all college 
activities. She has devoted a lot of energy and effort to Scout work; and whenever a helping 
hand has been needed, Shirley has come to the rescue. 

543 June St., Fall River, Massachusetts 
B. M. C. Durfee High School 
Secretarial Science 

Chairman May Day (0; Usher Sophomore Shuffle (i); Glee Club (i); Student Govt. Rep (i); Chairman Ring Committee 
(i); Usher Junior Prom (i); May Day Commiltcc (i); Junior-Freshman Wedding (i, i, 3); Class Secretary (3); Junior 
Welcoming Committee (3); Usher Commencement (3); Shush Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Class Day 
Entertainment (3); Girl Scout Club (1, L, 3); Junior decoration assistant on Commencement Committee (3); Daisy 
Chain (3); Usher, President's Reception (3); Commencement (3); Waitress: Class Day (3), Alumnae Tea (4), American 
University Women's Tea (4), Senior Transfer Tea (4); Usher: Chairman of ushers — Mic Dance (4), Boston Sim- 
mons Club Copley Formal (4); Chairman of Senior-Freshman Assignments (4); Chairman Judicial Board (4). 



Helen Frances Hawes 

She constantly deceives the public by looking as demure as the Jello girl but she actually 
is one of the most efficient people in existence. With the utmost ease and nonchalance, she 
can turn her hand to anything — from chasing the unwary germ to his lair to designing and 
making dresses. If she were not so attractive, we could never forgive her for being so 
clever. 



16 Hampstead Road, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School of Boston 
General Science 

Academy (3, 4); Presidcot of Ellen Richards Club (4); Ncwswritcr for News. 



77 



Louise Healy "Gussie", "Wezie" 

All the way from South Bend, Indiana, came Louise to take what Simmons had to offer 

in the field of Secretarial studies. She has a delightful sense of humor and a great love for 

fun. Perhaps this is one reason why Brick House has been so peppy this year. We have 

enjoyed having her with us and only regret that she waited so long to come. 

404 N. 9 St., Fort Dodge, Iowa 

St. Mary's College, Notre Dame, Indiana 

Secretarial Science 



Reta Alice Hemenway 



"Rio", "Red" 



A bit of green, brown, or orange, a soft voice and a softer laugh, a shock of auburn 
hair — that's Reta. She has done some fine work for the Glee Club and also in reviewing 
books for the News. We have found her to be the perfect hostess and her soft voice will 
also be a desirable asset in her future work as Librarian. 

11 Linden Street, Woodstock, Vermont 
Newton High School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Archery team (l); News (2., 3, 4); Class Day Entertainment (1, 3); Waitress Class Day Supper (3); 
Mic Show (3); Waitress Alumnae Luncheon (3); Librarian Glee Club (3); News Dance Committee (4); Senior House- 
warming (4). 



Ruth Irene Hermann 



"Ruthie' 



Tall, sedate, impressive and attractive is Ruth. However, it is her delightful giggle that 
we like best, for it portrays that side of her which we know as "Ruthie." She has an 
unusual amount of understanding — a willingness and even eagerness to listen to her friends' 
confidences with a truly sincere and sympathetic interest. Is her popularity confined to 
the fairer sex? I should say not! 

93 Centre Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Brookline High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Dora Hershkovitz "Red" 

"Dora of the auburn hair, 
Was ever another quite so fair? 
She leads us almost to despair 
With her calm, collected air." 
According to tradition a firey temper should accompany a crowning glory such as Dora 
possesses, but we have never been able to unearth it. We're going to divulge a secret — 
Dora's pet hobby is reading psychology text books. 

81 Concord Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Secretarial Studies 



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Edla Dorothy Hill "Eddie" 

She may be little, but professional promise is what she has nothing else but. "A's" mean 
nothing to Eddie, and if any man wants to be lucky, he had better get her to be his effi- 
cient secretary. A smile for everyone she meets, Eddie is always right there when you 
need her. 

11 Garden Street, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Secretarial Studies 

Usher Commencement (3); Usher President's Reception (3); Senior Class Play (3). 



Ella Bradford Hillis 

worth living when Ella is around. "Sunny' 



"Ella B." 

Life seems well worth living when Ella is around. "Sunny" should be her middle name, 
for there is never a day when she is not making some one happy with a friendly word and 
her gay laughter. As a social worker, she will be a grand success because of her under- 
standing heart and her unselfish nature. May happiness always be youts, Ella. 

South Main Street, Cohasset, Massachusetts 
Cohasset High School; Wheaton College 
Social Work 

Y. W. C. A. (l, 3); Maqua (i); Debating Club (3); Class Day (3). 



Katharine Holmes "Kat" 

Kat is well-known for her ability in athletics. For four years, in basketball, hockey, 
and track, she has played for the joy of playing and for the glory of the class of 1930. Her 
success is equally fine in managing sports, and as President of S. A. A. she has represented 
the all-around good qualities that make her so popular. 

19 Kirkstall Road, Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Dana Hall 
Secretarial Studies 

S. A. A. Rcptcscntativc (i); Class Hockey (1, 1, 3); Varsity Hockey, (i, J-)i Manager Hockey (i, 0; Class Basketball 
(i,2,3,4);Track(i,i, 3); Class Secretary (l);S. A. A. Secretary (i)i Waitress Student Government Party (7.); S. A. A. 
Vice-President (3); Y. W. C. A. Drive (3); Wing Fund (3); S. A. A. President (4). 



Evelyn Howard Horton 



'Hortie" 



"With her diligence and patience she acquired anything she desires." Hortie is another 
one of the five-year students who have been away from us so much that we have missed 
the opportunity of knowing them better. She has made many friends in her college and 
hospital career; and no doubt she could write an unusual book on her experiences with 
both. 

2.18 High Street, N. Attleboro, Massachusetts 

N. Attleboro High School, Massachusetts General Hospital 

Public Health 



79 



Dora Rosamond Houghton "Do," "Dode," "Dodie" 

The results of a four-year study: In class, found to be quiet and attentive but able to 
carry on a lengthy correspondence. Outside of class, thoughtful and considerate, always 
with a kinder word to say or a kinder thing to do than anyone else, ready for fun at any 
time, and sharing that fun with all who know her. Conclusion: She's the very best sort 
of friend, and we all hope she'll never go any further away than Walter Reed. 

14 Lincoln St., Stoneham, Massachusetts 
Stoneham High 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (r, 1); Field Hockey Class team (1, 3); Usher at Commencement (3); Class Day Supper (3); Home Economics 
Club (3, 4): Lunch Room Committee (4); Home Economics Dance Committee (4); Senior Transfer Tea (4); Senior- 
Faculty Tea (4). 



Muriel Louise Hoyt "Mim" 

Be it at chemistry or calculus, basketball or bowling, Ellen Richards bridge or initia- 
tion, Mim always excels. She is an exemplification of the epigram we all learned in our 
childhood: 

"Whatever you do, do well." 
If you ever begin to specialize, Mim, everybody will have to sit up and take notice. 

36 Whidden Avenue, Whitman, Massachusetts 
Whitman High School 
General Science 

Track (1); Class Basketball (1. 1, 3, 4): Ellen Richards (3, 4); Varsity Basketball (4). 



Isabel Hunt "Izzy" 

"Happy am I; from care I'm free, 
Why aren't they all contented like me?" 
"I'm miserable; I wish I were dead; that short and type is driving me crazy," says Izzy. 
But, no one could believe that she really meant it. Izzy's moments of pessimism are few. 
Most of the time she is happily singing, as care-free as the day is long. Izzy says she is 
going to be a secretary for years and years, but there is always Swen to consider. 

10 Kenilworth Road, Worcester, Massachusetts 
North High School, Worcester, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Reportet on News (z); Usher Convocation; Announcet Fteshman-Junior Wedding; Committee Sophomotc-Ftcshman 
cntettainment; Academy (3, 4). 



Ruth Huntington 
Naturally a joyous type, she has given much pleasure and happiness to those about her, 
not only on the sunny side of life, but in the more serious appreciation of the arts. Simmons 
is, and always will be proud to claim her — to say nothing of that fortunate library some- 
where out in the great open spaces. 

11 Holland Road, Melrose, Massachusetts 
Melrose High School ; The Misses Allen School 
Library Science 

Glee Club (1); Dramatics; Trcas. cf Life Saving (0; President of Scout Club (3); House Senior. 



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Mary Josephine Iliff 

Have you ever seen her flustered or annoyed? Never! Year after year she keeps the even 
tenure of her way, lovely and unruffled, and provides for the rest of us the one bright spot 
of beauty in some otherwise dull class. 

London, Ohio 
London High School 
Household Economics 

Secretary of Freshman Class; Glee Club (i). 



Barbara Ives 



'Bobbie" 



Bobbie proves the maxim that "nice things come in small packages." She has won the 
love and respect of all. Her popularity and her interest in all college activities have kept her 
busy — but never too busy to be a friend to every one. This same spirit of interest in other 
people will make her successful in social work or whatever she may do. 

7 Carrace Street, Portland, Maine 
Waynflete Latin School 
School of Social Work 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Class Manager of Track (i); Glee Club (i); Student Government Representative (l); 
Secretary Judicial Board (i); Dramatics (i, 3); Class play (1); Chairman of May Day (l); Usher at Junior Prom (1); 
Class Basketball (i)j Head Usher at Convocation (3); Mic Show (3); Junior-Freshman Wedding (1, 3); Chairman of 
Daisy Chain (3); Usher at Commencement (3); Class Day (3). 



Ruth Jacobson 

Along came Ruth, and to tell the truth, 

She stole our hearts away. 

For her charm, her tact, her friendliness 

Are what her friends all say 

Will never fade from out our minds. 

They are engraved on them to stay. 



"Ruthie' 



15 Walcott Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School, Boston, Massachusetts 
Secretarial Studies 

Mcnorah (l, 2., 3, 4). 



Dorothea Jacques "DottieJ." 

Among the future leading designers of fashionable ladies' styles, we shall be sure to find 
the clever and energetic Dot. It takes a bit of French blood to make a really artistic person, 
one capable of creating, as she does, that variety of delightful hats and dresses. We hope 
that we will all receive invitations to the opening of her exclusive Parisian Shop. 

7} Bromfield St., Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Halifax Ladies' College 
Household Economics 

May Day Play (1); Freshman Junior (3); Track Day Costume Committee (1,1); Cap and Gown Committee (4); Dorm 
Council (4); Microcosm Art Staff (4). 



81 




Alice James "A.J." 

Although Alice did not come to Simmons from George Washington University until 
her senior year 1930 easily became acquainted with her. But we seldom see much of her 
because she is either entertaining her Dad on a visit from Panama or else strutting off to a 
costume party in Belmont. We leave it to you to ask how she and the rest of the gang get 
home from those parties. 

72.05 Blair Road, Washington, D. C. 

Central High; Skidmore; George Washington University 

Library Science 

Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. 



Ellene Jenkins 
One would instantly know Ellene to be a Mid-western — so sunny is her disposition, so 
cordial her greeting, so full of life her every movement. During her two years with us she 
has absorbed much of the scholastic and social life of the college, has given eagerly of her 
talents, — dramatic, artistic and secretarial, — and has developed a theater complex. 
Eagerness and generosity are the keynotes to which she is attuned. Her friendship is a 
valued possession. 

1010 Fifth Street, Red Oak, Iowa 

Red Oak High School; University of Arizona 

Secretarial Studies 

Mic Show (3); Class Play (3); Dramatics (4); Treasurer of Student Government (4). 



Alice May Jewett 

If you want a steadfast friend 
And one who'll stand by to the end, 
That's Alice. 

Faithful worker, thoughtful, true, 
Always willing and ready to do, 
That's Alice. 

One who has a pleasing way, 
Who'll in our memory always stay, 
That's Alice. 

97 Playstead Road, West Medford, Massachusetts 
Medford High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club (3). 



"Ar 



"Beth' 



Elizabeth Cushing Johnson 
Many is the raw oyster that breathed its last in this young lady's expert fingers. Many 
are the gingerale bottles patiently waiting the dawn outside her door. As a rising young 
dietitian, Beth can surely dispense good food, as her friends know who have visited her 
in the home metropolis. To be perfectly frank (!!!) we all wish her luck at M. G. H. and 
St. Lukes. 

Beacon and Foster Streets, Mattapoisett, Massachusetts 
Fairhaven High School 
Household Economics 



82 





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Marjorie Charlotte Jones "Marge", "Jonesy" 

If you could combine executive ability, untiring energy, eternal optimism, and sweetness 
you would have Marjorie. It does seem rather unfair that one person should be so com- 
pletely endowed with all the gifts, but at least we have been fortunate in knowing her 
these past four years. In the future, Marjorie, we hope that you will sail on as happily as 
you have done so far. 

2.80 Milford Street, Manchester, New Hampshire 
Manchester High School, West 
Secretarial Studies 

Dorm Council (l); Waitress at Sophomore Luncheon (i); News (i); Freshman-Junior; Class Treasurer; Freshman-Junior 
Wedding; Junior Prom Committee; Usher at Commencement; Usher at Baccalaureate (3); House Senior (4). 



Marjorie Lucille Jones "Midge" 

"Who is that cute little girl in red?" someone asks; and we know they must mean 

Midge. We all admire her vivacity and good nature and we feel sure her jolly disposition 

will carry her far in the business world. We wouldn't be surprised, however, if she took up 

aviation for a life work instead of holding a secretarial position. 

South Acton, Massachusetts 
Concord High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Usher at Commencement. 



FLORISE JORGENSEN "Dick" 

Two years ago Florise came to Simmons from Michigan State, as much for the change 
of climate as for the course, we're sure. She says she's going to be an old maid and a librarian 
— but that's just too much to believe. 

Innocent and guileless — so one might suppose, 

But what a revelation when one only knows. 

2.7 Military Road, Dearborn, Michigan 
Dearborn High School, Michigan State College 
Library Science 

House Chairman (4). 



Marion Kahnweiler "Kahnie" 

Marion's poise and sophisticated manner are often misleading but this impression is 
contradicted when you really know her. Her subtle wit and keen sense of humor are a 
source of fun for everyone. Her thoughtfulness and consideration for others endear her to 
all. 

3333 Collingwood Avenue, Toledo, Ohio 
Scott High School, Toledo 
Library Science 

Student Government (1); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Usher Junior Prom (0; Sophomore Hop Committee (1); 
Junior Prom Committee (3); Advertising Manager (4}. "" '** * •'-..' 



83 



Florence Mabel Kane "Foxy" 

Is she jolly and full of pep? Uh huh! 
Does she give us fun galore? Uh huh! 
Do we wish she had come before? Uh huh! 
Is she just the best we've met? Uh huh! 

Kushequa, Pennsylvania 

Kane High School; Oberlin College; Columbia University; Buffalo University; New 

York School of Interior Decoration; Bryant and Stratton College. 

Secretarial Studies 

Glee Club; Assistant-Properties — "The Goose Hangs High." 



Sylvia Karnow 
It certainly is true that you get to know a person only after you live with her. How glad 
we all are that Sylvia gave us this opportunity by "living in" part of this year. A perfect 
tease — because you can't take her too seriously; a perfect hostess — those memorable par- 
ties; a perfect friend — we like to confide in her; a perfect pal — to help us in work or play; 
and perfect too in just being a little "human" and imperfect when occasions warrant. 

134 Homestead Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Roxbury High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Rosamond Kemb all "Ros" 

Ros has a reputation of being funny. At any rate, wherever she goes there is always 
plenty of laughter and good fun. She has one weakness — she loves a good sleep. But when 
we're playing hockey or basketball, she's right there and wide-awake. You can always de- 
pend on Ros. 

X73 Otis Street, West Newton, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Hockey (l,x, 3); Basketball (t, i, 3, 4);Ttack (1, 1); Hockey Manager (1, 3); Representative of S. A. A. (1, 4); Chairman 
of Corridor Committee (l); Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Wing Fund (3?; Waitress at Student Government 
Party (3); Usher Commencement (3). 



Kathryn Emily Kent "Kay" 

Kay came into the dorms for sophomore year and we missed her when she decided to 
commute again. We will always think of her as one of the finest girls and best of friends 
we've ever known at Simmons. In the future we can imagine Kay, as a very efficient secre- 
tary, and we are wishing her the best of success always in whatever she may do. 

108 Almont Street, Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Winthrop High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Usher at Commencement (3); Waitress Class Day (3); Y. W. C. A . 
(4). 



84 










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Rose Klam 

Oh, Rose, we hardly knew you without your glasses! Now we realize that beneath the 
dignity and formality which they give to you, there is more than a sparkle of fun. Per- 
haps you wear them to impress the instructors with your wisdom and the freshmen with 
your learning. You really don't need to. 

14 Dana Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Cambridge High and Latin 
General Science 

Ellen Richards Club. 



Lucile Bernice Knapp 



"Lu' 



Tall and blonde, full of the business at hand, an untiring worker, who never lets a hard 
lesson get the better of her, that's Lu. Quiet, yes, but dependable, and the sincerest of 
friends. Simmons needs people like Lu. 

Wyoming, New York 
Wyoming High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Jennie Kozol "Jenn" 

Jenn — a flash of brown whizzing past you in the corridor or on the stairs, dancing eyes, 
fly-away hair, a quick and merry laugh. Blue moods have no effect on her cheerful dis- 
position. We had a glorious career all planned for her in the Accounting world until we 
discovered her gazing thoughtfully at a set of architect's drawings. Now, we are at a 
complete loss. 

39 Dunreath Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Roxbury High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Mcnotah (1, 1, 3, 4); Secretary of Menorah (3); Glee Club (3, 4). 



Mary Margaret Laird "Micky" 

Micky's wave, her sense of humor and her ambitious spirit are the envy of most of the 
class. Her versatility, her originality, her care-free air and her rich alto voice will take her 
a long way toward success. She can look — and act — the part of anything from an escaped 
musician from Russia to a professional home economics teacher. We'll "see you later, 
Micky," in one of the higher positions. 

E. Northfield, Massachusetts 
Watertown High School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (1, i, 3, 4); Microcosm representative (3); Usher at Baccalauratc (3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Ushet 
Mictocosm dance (3); Student-Faculty baseball game (3); Lunchroom Committee (4); Snapshot editot of Microcosm 
(4)- 



85 



Vera LaPlante 

"And as the bright sun glorifies the sky, 

So is her face illumined with her eyes." 
And it is not in her eyes alone that we find friendliness and merriment, but also in her 
heart and ways. In her path lies the success of quiet accomplishment and a happy nature 
at whatsoever she undertakes. 

West Brookfield, Massachusetts 
Warren High School 
Library Science 



Ruth Harriet Leavitt 



"Ruthie" 



Ruth's college career has certainly been a success. She has wit and charm, and a sym- 
pathetic spirit that we all appreciate when we are in trouble. But, she has one weakness, 
we must confess. She just can't resist the temptations of Show Case. She'll be an asset in 
any office, particularly when the boss forgets his wife's birthday. For what then? — 
He can just be nonchalant — and buy an etching from Ruth. 

5 Granite Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 
Classical High School, Worcester 
Secretarial Studies 



Frances Leftovith 



"Leftie' 



Such a line the girl has! With a roll of her eyes and a lift of her brows, she holds the 
audience convulsed while she recites what happened when she stopped the car by shifting 
to reverse instead of using the brake. As the supreme tribute to her powers as comedienne, 
we confess that she is the only person we'd rather listen to than talk ourselves. 

33 Lancaster Terrace, Brookline 
Cambridge — Haskell 
General Science 

Ellen Richards Club (3, 4); School Representative (4). 



Alma Elizabeth Leo 



"Al" 



You might, at first, think her very quiet and just a little bit shy — but she's not. Wit 
characteristic of a certain nationality, is ever present along with a certain merry twinkle 
in her eyes. She can sew; she can cook — just ask the clothing department; and she can 
teach — just ask the settlement children. From the time of our freshman frolic through all 
the vicissitudes of practice teaching, she has maintained the same delightful sense of 
humor and unruffled disposition. 

16 Seymour Street, Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Jamaica Plain High School 
Household Economics 

Newman Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Newman Club Senior Representative (4); Poster Committee (3, 4). 



86 





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Bernice Rosalind Levin 

Here is Bunny, 
Smile so sunny, 
Character rare, 
Features fair, 
Sportsmanship royal, 
Friendship loyal; 
She is worth 
All on earth. 



'Bunny' 



42.3 Middle Street, Fall River, Massachusetts ■ 
B. M. C. Durfee High School 
Household Economics 

Mcnorah Club; Home Economics Club; Girl Scouc Group. 



Stella Sophie Levin 



"So" 

"Her personality is like music that charms; her friendship, the essence of worthiness." 
It has been said that So is like a fascinating magazine on the cover of which is the picture 
of a beautiful girl and on the pages, most interesting reading. We all know So with' her 
flashing smile and her ready wit. Could any social event ever be a success without her?- 

54 County Road, Chelsea, Massachusetts 

Chelsea High School : 

Social Work 

Glee Club (i, 3); Mcnorah (1, 1, 3); Mic Show (3). 



Isabel Lewis 

Though one of the class babies in years, Isabel has attained not only abundant knowledge 
and wisdom, but she is also a revelation of how much understanding, sincerity, and sweet- 
ness of character, one can acquire in a scant nineteen years. She has a quiet and serious 
mien — until those brown eyes twinkle! We wish her no more serious troubles in life than 
"three mistakes in a transcript." 

317 West 99th Street, New York, New York 
Brookline High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Sara Evelyn Lieberman 



"Soos' 



Did you hear some one giggle? 

Then our Soos must be 'round. 

For speed and for action 
- ■' - None like her can be found; 

And though she plans and worries, 

Soos never seems to frown. 
Though Soos is often dreaming, for the most part we find her a practical, level-headed 
person. If you are ever in trouble, go to Soos! In her you will find a sympathetic and an 
understanding friend. 

xo Evelyn Road, Everett, Massachusetts 
Chelsea High School 
Secretarial Studies 



87 



ASTRID LORENTZSON 

Just think of soft blond hair, a cheery smile, a true friend, a versatile student, and you 
have Astrid. Honorable, dependable, kind, she's the one to whom we turn when we want 
things done well. May she and her violin bring as much pleasure to others as they have 
brought to us. Here's success to Astrid in all her undertakings. She truly deserves it. 

East Holliston, Massachusetts 
Holliston High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Orchestra (i, t, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Scouts (i, 3, 4); Manager Orchestra (3); Usher at Convocation and President's 
Reception (3).; Class Day (3, 4); Treasurer Glee Club (4). 



Helen Loux "Spud" 

Here's to a good sport! Throughout her four years at Simmons, Helen has always been 

the same jolly girl she was when she entered. Who is it keeps things moving in the dorm 

other than herself? And judging by the number of phone calls that come for her at Brick 

House, we wonder if there will be a library lucky enough to keep her long. 

Pocatello, Idaho 
Pocatello High School 
Library Science 

Y. w. c. A, (1, 3). 



Marjorie Lovell 



"Marge' 



Simmons has been glad to know Marjorie even for such a short time as she has been with 
us. We find her combination of brains and beauty very appealing and her vivacity, her 
cleverness, and her smile very attractive. She is a girl with firm opinions of her own, and 
she is not afraid to express them. Her enthusiasm and ability should go a long way toward 
the realizition of her ambitions. 

116 Hawthorne Street, Maiden 

Maiden High; De Pauw; Boston University 

School of Social Work 



Rosamond Lynch ' ' Ros ' ' 

A light rippling laugh — and there is Ros with her sparkling eyes and her curly hair. 
She is always happy and knows just what to say to brighten the world for every one else. 
Calmly accepting any task assigned to her, she has gone through college without a single 
worry and has made a host of friends. "You just can't help lovin' that girl." 

519 Nahatan Street, Norwood, Massachusetts, 72. Robins St., Providence, Rhode Island 
Norwood High School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club (3, 4); Newman Club. 



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Clara Margaret McDonald "Claire", "Mac" 
We can always depend on Clara. Whether it be selling tickets, boosting the Y. W., or 
giving original ideas for a costume party — she is sure to be there. She turns out for all class 
and college functions and is always ready to give a helping hand to some one. We will 
remember Claire for her cheerful disposition and her unselfish spirit, and we wish her the 
best of luck in all her endeavors. 

907 Union Street, Brooklyn, New York 
Adelphi Academy and George School 
General Science 

News Reporter (1); Dramatic Club (1. 4); Unity Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Secretary-Treasurer Unity Club (1, 3); Y. W. C. A. 
(1, 1, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 1, 3); News Associate Editor (1); Microcosm Boatd (3); Head Waitress Class 
Day Supper (3); Ushet Baccalaureate (3); House Senior (4); Committee for Student-Faculty Baseball (1, 1, 3); Chair- 
man of Forum (4); Y. P. R. U. Director (4). 



Dorothy Jane MacKnight "Dot" 

We have been glad to claim Dorothy as a very vital part of the Simmons curriculum. 
She is a commuter and one who has been extremely pleasant to all the lonesome dormitory 
girls. She intends to be a designer and we all feel that her attractive personality and her 
artistic ability will lead to success in this field. 

2.2. Brantwood Road, Arlington, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Household Economics 

Poster Committee (i, 1, 3, 4); Secretary and Treasurer of Poster Committee (3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Microcosm 
Art Staff (4). 



Janet Beattie MacLean J an " 

If we could only throw our worries overboard as Jan seems to do, we might all show 

such winning smiles. But we can't all do Accounts the way she does, and so we struggle 

along as best we can, wishing for her ability and for her disposition, and hoping she'll 

always be the same. 

43 Redlands Road, West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Arlington High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Freshman-Junior Wedding (1); Glee Club (l, 3, 4); Basketball (3); Mic Show (3); Usher Baccalaureate (3); Micro- 
cosm Board (4). 



Dorothy Margaret McMillen "Dot" 

Going quietly and calmly about her work from day to day — Dot kept us guessing for 
nearly three years. Then came the luncheon course and a revelation of real ability and a 
sense of humor we had never dreamed of. Now we're all hoping for that tea-room and the 
waffles we've heard so much about. Don't keep us waiting too long, Dot! 

10 West Main Street, Plymouth, Connecticut 

Thomaston High School 

Household Economics 



89 



Ruth Anna Magai 
Simmons long ago exploded the old time theory that science could only be dealt with 
properly by the masculine mind: Ruth is a perfect example of what happens when you mix 
in the right proportions a deep interest in science, a love for athletics and the ability to 
speak German fluently with the qualities of friendship and loyalty. We'll meet you in 
Heidelberg, Ruth. 

544-34 Street, WoodclifT, New Jersey 
Emerson High School 
General Science 

Hockey (1); Basketball (1, 1, 3, 4); Newman Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Ellen Richards Club (1, 3); Glee Club (z., 3); Fencing (i, 4) 



Frances Constance Magee "Tance' 

Tance is one of those unusual girls who seem to incorporate all the virtues which one 
desires. Her quiet, demure manner hides a delightful sense of humor and the ability to 
succeed in anything she attempts. Her tact and her dignity are the envy of all her class 
mates in education; and her friendship is cherished by all who know her. 

168 South Street, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 
Girls' Latin School 
Household Economics 



Treasurer of Newman Club (3); Usher President's Reception (3); Waitress All 
Supper (3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Lunchroom Committee (4). 



unae Luncheon (3); Waitress Class Day 



Charlotte Wedgwood Mason "Mas" 

Charlotte may seem a little reserved to most girls around school, but to those who 
really know her she is loads of fun. She transferred to Simmons from Skidmore. Why? 
That ring on her left hand is a dead give-a-way. 

44 Barnstable Road, West Newton, Massachusetts 
Dana Hall School 
Secretarial Studies 



Marion Emily Merkt "Merky" 

"Worcester calling Marion Merkt" — and it's not always her family either. Knowing 
Marion, it isn't difficult to understand why. Her success as a social worker is assured 
largely because of her efficiency and her kindly interest in other people's troubles. Added 
to these qualities, she has a broad-minded view of many present-day problems and some 
very enlightening ideas as to their solution. 

9 Westview Road, Worcester, Massachusetts 
North High School, Worcester, Massachusetts 
Social Service 

Press Board (3); Academy (3, 4). 



90 










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Beatrice Sylvia Miller. "B" 

Those of us who have seen "B" laugh until the tears rolled down her cheeks know that 
she puts her heart and soul into everything she does. Her practical mind will win success 
in the business world, as her spontaneous humor has won many friends at college. Whole- 
some, alert, and sincere, "B" has taught us many things and best of all the meaning of a 
real, hearty laugh. 

11 Third Street, Auburn, Maine 
Edward Little High School 
Secretarial Studies 

House Chairman (}); Convocation Usher (3); Graduation Usher (3); Ushet Ptesident's Reception (3); Waittess Scniot 
Luncheon (3); Hostess Class Day (3). 



Marian Frances Moore 



"Marianne' 



Calm, capable, and quiet, with a quick appreciation of other people's powers, Marian 
makes a perfect audience. Never hurried, never dismayed, she has gone through four years 
of what has seemed to the rest of us an eternal rush, keeping through it all her peace of 
mind and her pleasant disposition and finding as she went along time to make many 
friends. With a beginning such as this we shall look forward to great things, Marian. 

71 Franklin Street, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Watertown High School 
Household Economics 

Po«tcr Committee (1, 1, 3, 4); Home Economics Club (3, 4); Lunchtoom Committee (4); Foods Committee for Seniot 
House Warming (4); Microcosm Art Staff (4). 



Susanna Elizabeth Moore "Sue" 

She came to us from Ohio Wesleyan last year and she still contends that Ohio is the best 

state in the union. She was so good-natured and full of fun that she found no difficulty in 

making friends — or in keeping them — either. We have never yet seen her in an ill humor 

and never expect to. She is one of our budding and prospectively successful "lie-berrians." 

130 High Street, Mechanicsburg, Ohio 
Mechanicsburg High School 
Library Science 



Beatrice Neary "Bee" 

Rosy cheeks, sparkling eyes and a smile that will stand all kinds of weather — that's 
Bee. Flitting here and there, always busy, always happy, it would be hard to find a girl 
who "gets more"- out of college life. We congratulate you, Bee, and wish you similar 
success when'you go out into the cold, cruel world. It ought to prove a willing victim to 
your sunny smile. 

42. Norton Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Girls' High School 
Household Economics 

Fteshman Representative to Newman Club (1); Vice-President of Newman Club (3); Chairman Newman Forma! (3); 
Representative to Convention of Catholic College Clubs, Cincinnati, Ohio (3); Chairman of Tea Dance (3); Usher at 
Convocation (3). 



91 



Florence Ballou Nichols 
She seems destined to be the ideal children's librarian by her charming manner and her 
lovely voice, and that ability she has somehow to put herself in another person's place. 
Is there a book anywhere that she hasn't read, or a person in the literary field that she 
doesn't know? We doubt it. 

30 Spring Street, Danvers, Massachusetts 
Hoi ten High School, Danvers 
Library Science 



Louise Noble 

Ours for only two years — but you know these Western girls have a way of breezing into 
our hearts; and Louise is here to stay. She has a rakish bob, the envy of many, and under 
that a brain, also to be envied; and crowning all a most efficient business manner coupled 
with an unconquerable love of fun. An impossible mixture you say? — then you don't 
know Louise. 

835 Manhattan Avenue, Dayton, Ohio 

Westerville, Ohio, High School and Western College 

Secretarial Studies 

House Chairman (4). 



Esther Josephine O'Brien "Trixie" 

Who is the girl with the big brown eyes whose favorite colors are green and black and 
whose hobby is buying stockings? Yes, it is Trix. She is always ready to go to the theatre 
or play bridge; and we know she will make some lucky man happy with her apple pies. 

80 Pearl Street, Framingham, Massachusetts 
Framingham High School; Notre Dame Convent 
Household Economics 



Gertrude Harrim an Palmer "Gert" 

Blond hair and always in a hurry. Between Dartmouth and her library work, she has 
been very busy this last year. We will remember Gertrude for her quick answers and her 
readiness to lend a hand to anyone that happens along. In Gertrude is a certain loveliness 
of spirit that may possibly be overlooked by the casual, but that lifts her above the 
ordinary run of mortals for those who know her best. 

Cascade, Berlin, New Hampshire 
Berlin High School 
Library Science 

Archery (1, 3). 



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Jeannette Palmer "Arizona" 

Jeannette brought the sunshine of Arizona deserts and the sparkle of Arizona nights to 
Boston when she came. She has entered gaily into the life of Simmons and we are glad 
that she returned to us this fall in spite of the alluring gaities of Paris. 

717 West Culver Street, Phoenix, Arizona 
St. Agnes School, Albany, New York 
Library Science 



Mary Crawford Palmer 

Mary's personality and neatness will make her a most efficient secretary. She is Miss 
Precision herself. Although she works hard here in Boston, we are given to understand that 
while in Schenectady she has quite a social standing to maintain. She predicts that she 
will be a secretary for ten years, but we can bet our last nickel that a member of the G. E. 
will have something to say about that. 

1370 Country Club Drive, Hyde Park, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Schenectady High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Freshman Folic Committee (1); Junior Entertainment (1); Sophomore Shuffle Committee (1); Freshman-Junior Wedding 
Committee (3); Usher at Convocation (3); House Senior (4). 



Florence Bernice Pearlman 



'Flo" 



Say movies, and Florence is on her way; suggest drama, she's with us; propose bridge, 
she's there; mention study — well, I don't know. A perfect combination of sense and non- 
sense makes Florence a jolly good sport. Her sense of humor, charm of manner, and genial 
personality win her a host of friends. 

Morrowfield Hotel, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 
Peabody High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Emily Grace Pearson "Dogans" 

Dogans has been away from us so long that we have not had the opportunity to know 
her very well. To her most intimate friends and patients, she is ever a source of cheer and 
happiness. Although success will surely come to her in her chosen work, we know that 
time will soon find her profession changed. 

11 Teele Avenue, West Somerville, Massachusetts 
Somerville High School 
Public Health Nursing 



93 



Rose Peraner 

There is really something of the quality of her flower namesake about Rose. She blends 
the zest of modern youth with the languor of old-world delicacy, and somehow she finds 
time in the midst of her whirl of social gayety to keep on the sunny side of the fatal blue 
cards. 

96 Beals Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Brookline High School 
Secretarial Studies 



Eleanor SturlSevant Perry "Babe" 

Up from the Cape came Babe bringing with her a multitude of laughs and screams. 

She can be highly entertaining for any one who needs cheering or she can be serious if any 

one needs help. She enjoys her "barging," but at the same time is perfectly willing to sit 

down and play a serious game of bridge. Perry is an all-round good sport. 

15 Main Street, Marion, Massachusetts 
Tabor Academy 
Library Science 

Committee Sophomore-Transfer Bridge (x); Seniot Bridge (4). 



Miriam Esther Perry 



"Mini" 



A loyal friend, a ready sympathizer in time of trouble, a gay comrade when adventure 
is on foot — all this we have found her to be. Mim is always having a good time whether 
she be writing short stories, singing ballads, or running down the hockey field. You have 
given us many pleasant memories of college days, Mim, — perhaps best of all, your friendly 
smile and the twinkle in your eye. 

135 Bellevue Road, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club (1, i): Home Economics Club (3, 4); Hostess Alumnae Luncheon (3); S. A. A., (3); Chairman, Flower Com- 
mittee (4); News (4); Faculty-Senior Tea (4). 



Goldie Pobolinsky 
Here is Goldie — the truest, most sincere of friends, unaffected, with high ideals, and 
serenity of mind. Being herself true, devoted, and constant, she finds in others constancy, 
devotion, and truth; and so she goes through life gayly — and finds it good. 

73 Richmond Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts 
Classical High School 
Secretarial Studies 



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Ruth Kilburn Porritt "Porritt" 

Quiet and without pretense, Ruth has within her power a wealth of appreciation for 

other people and a perception of the finer interests in life that makes association with her 

very worth while. With the varied and colored lights of her experience, she has enriched 

the interests of others and helped to broaden our ideas on many subjects. 

Goffstown, New Hampshire 
Goffstown Independent High School 
Library Science 

President of Debating Club (4). 



Rhoda Elizabeth Potter "Rep" 

We really never knew how much kindliness, generosity, and dependability one person 
could possess until we met Rhoda. Efficient and capable, she quickly disposes of her own 
duties and worries and generously offers her assistance to others. So clever is Rhoda, and 
so true to her high standards, that we admire her, but it was the merry twinkle in the 
corner of her eye that made us love her. 

it Linden Street, Framingham, Massachusetts 
Framingham High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Ushet at Commencement (3). 



Frances Iola Preble "Fran" 

How lucky we were when she decided to transfer from Colby to Simmons ! and we hope 
she feels the same way. We predict that Fran will always find a welcome wherever she 
goes as long as she keeps that charming personality and her ability to make friends. 

19 Kimball Street, Richmond, Maine 
Richmond High School; Colby College 
Library Science 

Glee Club (3). 



Gertrude Prunty "Babe" 

Whatever Babe does, be it Accounts or dinner-dancing, she does it thoroughly and does 
it well. She is a staunch supporter of the Army, and perhaps that accounts for the many 
glorious week-ends spent at West Point. 

1100 Mason Street, Joliet, Illinois 
Western High School, Washington, D. C. 
Secretarial Studies 



95 



Harriet Esty Puffer 



"Pat' 



Puffer descended on us from Vermonr. All Junior year she entertained us with her 
California telephone calls and her merry songs echoing through Student's House. Pat's 
generosity sometimes reaches great proportions — for the lack of anything else to give 
them, she has been known to donate gold dental braces to bell-hops and pearls to janitors. 
Yes — she's a great girl! 

St. Johnsbury, Vermont 

St. Johnsbury Academy: University of Vermont 

Secretarial Studies 



Alice Rathbone "Aillie" 

"Will you go to Coolidge Corner with me while I get my hair done?" or "How about 
going over to Cypress to the tailor's with me?" Yes, it's Aillie. It's funny how that girl 
can always think of some place she wants you to go with her. And even more funny is the 
way we all like to go. Why? Because Aillie's a mighty good friend and we all like to have 
her around. 

14 Squier Street, Palmer, Massachusetts 
Palmer High School; Howard Seminary 
Social Service 

Class Representative (1); Waitress at Sophomore Luncheon (1); Glee Club (1); May Day (1); Fire Captain (1); Wing 
Fund (1, 3); Daisy Chain (3); Ushet at Convocation (3); Prom Committee (3); Track Day Committee (3); Waitress 
Class Day (3); Freshman-Junior Wedding Committee (3). 



Margaret Louise Richard Peg 

"Tsk, tsk." A green coupe draws up noisily, and Peg gets out with her usual nonchalant 
air. She might stroll leisurely into class — she might amble out on the golf course — she 
might be having lunch at Schrafft's — and she might be merely talking about some of the 
lads and lassies; but, rest assured — Peg is not as quiet as first appearances might lead you 
to expect. 

142.8 Commonwealth Avenue, West Newton, Massachusetts 
Newton High School; Chamberlayne School 
Home Economics 

Usher at Commencement (3); Vice President, Home Economics Club (3); Class Executive Board (3);Junior Prom Com- 
mittee (3); Chairman, Calendar Committee (4); Dramatics, Mummer (4); Lunchroom Committee (4); President. 
Home Economics Club (4). 



Doris Anna Richards "Dottie" 

Dottie is always bubbling over with excitement and we find her enjoyment of life very 
contagious. She is a delightful companion when you are out in search of fun; she is a 
sympathetic and loyal friend when you find yourself in trouble. Such qualities as these 
plus the ability to stick to a job until it is accomplished satisfactorily, will assure Dottie 
a successful future. 

Rutland, Vermont 
Rutland High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Fencing (0; Freshman-Junior. 



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Grace Elizabeth Risinger "Gus" 

A ripple of gay, infectious laughter assures us that Gus with her neverfailing sense of 
humor and good disposition is around. When we hear the strains of her victrola, we are 
convinced that music hath charms for her whether she is sad or glad. We wonder at her 
sudden interest in the Y. W. C. A. and feel that she will be successful as a secretary in that 
organization! 

mi Genesee Street, Utica, New York 
Utica Country Day School 
Secretarial Studies 

Waitress at Sophomore Luncheon (i); Voucher (i); Juniot Welcoming Committee (}); Ushct at Convocation (3); 
Junior Prom Committee (3); House Chaitman (4); Freshman Week Committee (4). 



Mary Veronica Roycroft "Von" 

A great authority on house parties and equally so on housekeeping, Von has gained 
quite a reputation at college for efficiency in all that she does and for her ability to have a 
good time anywhere. She is always going somewhere and doing something — down to her 
nutrition class and the newsboys, or up to Worcester and Joe. In between times we're 
glad just to have her at the dorms. 

17 Taft Street, Southbridge, Massachusetts 
St. Michael's, Northampton, Massachusetts 
Household Economics 

Newman Formal Committee (4); Chaitman Dramatics Banquet (4); Ptcsident Home Economics Club (4). 



Priscilla Roys "Patsy", "Priss" 

Priscilla hasn't been with us long; but we've had time to learn that she's a jolly sort of 
person, who actually likes to work, and that she has quite a bit of knowledge stowed 
away in the back of her head, waiting to be called forth at a moment's notice. Like all 
our other transfer students, we wish she had come a few years earlier. 

57 Trenton Street, East Boston, Massachusetts; East Kingston, New Hampshire 
Robinson Female Seminary, Exeter, New Hampshire 
Librarv Science 



Helen Rudnick 

Naive at times, yet with a certain air of sophistication, attractive outwardly and 
endowed with intrinsic worth, Helen has endeared herself to us by her delightful country 
charm and her friendlv manner. Her sincerity in all that she does and her great capacity 
for a good time are the secrets of her popularity with us all. 

109 Cole Avenue, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
Williamstown High School 
Secretarial Studies 



97 



Ruth Ruiter 



'Ruiter' 



Ruiter is another one of those good old standbys from the North Country. Having 
frozen most of her life she is planning to take up further dietetic work which will lead her 
to the Far East. Her one bad habit is that of saying, "Don't wake me up in the morning, 
I'm sleeping late", and then waking everybody else fifteen minutes before the rising bell. 

no Main Street, St. Johnsbury, Vermont 
St. Johnsbury Academy 
Household Economics 

Transfer Hood College (3); House Chairman (3): News Sraff (4); Calendar Committee (4). 



Marion Ellen Sanborn 

There is something we all admire about a girl who, having left college to work for a 
year or so, has the courage and pluck to return and finish her course. Marion has brought 
to our classes some fine ideas and opinions — the results of real experience. We consider it a 
privilege to have known her here; and we hope the future will hold for her the realization 
of all her ambitions. 

6 George Street, Attleboro, Massachusetts 

Dearborn Commercial School, Attleboro High School 

Home Economics 

Mandolin Club (1914-1915, 1915-1916). 



Ruth Elaine Savage "Lainy", "Pam", "Chalane", "Speedy" 
The joyous laughter that rings through the halls, the delicious gossip always ready to 
overflow, be it at 8.45 or in the middle of Psych class, the wild desire to go — dancing, slum- 
ming, riding, or week-ending, the brains of the crowd, the inevitable "life of the party," — 
this is Elaine! 

ioi Main Street, Waltham, Massachusetts 
Medford High and Waltham High 
Secretarial 

Unity Club (i, i, 3, 4); S.A.A. (1); Honorary Member of Newman Club (1, 3, 4); Vice President of Unity Club (3). 



Nancy Schofield "Nan", "Scho", "Nance" 

"I sing a song of Nancy"; Nancy, the perfect hostess at the one and only Tavern — OUR 
Tavern; gay, laughing, generous Nancy; straight-backed little Nan, galloping on horse- 
back; petite, poised Nan at sophisticated gatherings; — easy to work with, easy to live 
with, and easy to play with. "I sing a song of Nancy", but I by no means sing alone. 

60 Washington Street, Welleslev Hills, Massachusetts 

Wellesley High School 

Secretarial 

S.A.A. (1, i); Dramatics (1); May Day (1); Honorary Member of Newman Club (1, 3, 4 ■; Usher, Senior Prom '3); Usher, 
Senior Play (3); Class Day Committee (3); Senior Houscwarming Party (4). 



98 





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Anna Dorothy Schoonmaker " Anne" 

Versatility is a characteristic of many Home Ec girls when they have finished their four 
years of college — they can cook, they can sew, they can teach, they can do home nursing, 
give demonstrations and in the future they may even be able to conduct European Tours. 
Anna has such a variety of acomplishments within her power and such a pleasant friendly 
manner, that we dare not prophecy what her future will be — but we have no doubt but that 
it will be a very happy one. 

Accord, Ulster County, New York 
Kingston High School 
Household Economics 

Glee Club CO; Freshman-Junior (3). 



Helen Louise Sears 

Simmons has always boasted of its transfers, and especially of those from the West. 
There was something about Helen — that serenity of mind, perhaps — that made her a very 
popular Freshman Junior — and lingered on to make her a popular pal our last year here on 
campus. Facing life with that dauntless calm, we know that she will continue to win the 
love of those people who appreciate true worth. 

Cleveland, Oklahoma 

The Principia, St. Louis, Missouri 

Secretarial 

Christian Science Society, Reader. 



Faith Seiple "Bun", "Rabbit" 

Tall slender grace at the dances, serious dignity as the minister at the Freshman-Junior 
Wedding, efficient sympathy as employment manager in Business English, creative genius 
in write-ups, cheerful skill at washing dishes in a tea room — a varied set of activities, 
you'll say — but not too varied for Faith. One can never tell just what she will do next. 
We hope she finds that easy job she is looking for, but we feel sure she could make a hard 
one seem easy by the whimsical way she goes at it. 

10 Aspetuck Avenue, New Milford, Connecticut 

New Milford High School 

Secretarial 

Secretarial Representative (r); Vice President (1); Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Usher Junior Prom (l); Junior 
Prom Committee (3); Shush Committee (3); Junior-Freshman Wedding (3). 



Shifre Shactman "Shif" 

And still our wonder grew — 

That one so small as Shifre 

Could do all she seemed to do. 
Shifre intends to be a scientist — So — "in the interest of Science and for the benefit of 
humanity" her young daughter spent the afternoon in the chemistry laboratory — sur- 
rounded by an adoring audience while mother completed an experiment that could not 
wait. Such devotion to science and love for one's family we recommend to all as the path- 
way to success. 

2.94 Tappan Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Chelsea High School 
General Science 

Ellen Richards Club, Mcnorah Club. 



99 



Elizabeth Shaffer "Lib" 

Who is that light bared girl from the West? Her cheerful smile and winning ways have 
won for her many friends. Whether pounding a typewriter, hunting for properties, or help- 
ing to decide the problems of Student Government Council, Lib's efficiency can always be 
relied upon. She is one of the more fortunate Seniors because she has already procured her 
position for next year. Best luck to you, Lib, as a private secretary. 

Woodsfield, Ohio 

Miss Madeira's School, Washington, D. C. 

Secretarial 

Usher at Copley Dance (i, 4); May Day Committee (1); Junior Prom Committee (3); Assistant Chaitman of Class Day 
(3); Usher at Convocation (3); Usher at Microcosm Dance (4); Dramatics (2., 4); Student Government Representative 
(4)- 



Mary Shamroth 

To know the truth and like it, ask Mary. She is tactful, quiet, and capable; and never 
being excited herself, she will bring efficiency to the office of some fortunate employer. 
We wish you every happiness, Mary; you certainly deserve it. 



39 Sagamore Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Classical High School, Lynn 
Secretarial 

Menorah (1, 1, 3, 4); Mcnorah Treasurer (3); Glee Club (3). 



Charlotte Faith Shapiro 
Although many of us have not known Charlotte very well during her four years at Col- 
lege, those who have gained her friendship have found it well worth while. She is one of 
those conscientious social workers who do not confine their activities to the day time, for 
we also find her actively engaged in keeping up the standards of society in the evening. 
This is the young lady who thinks the population of Cambridge is divided up into three 
stratas — Harvard men — Tech men, and others. 

194 Harvard Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Cambridge High School, Girls Latin School 
Social Work 



Edith Sheehy "Edie" 

She takes life as it comes along with calm good nature. Her lisping voice and big blue 
eyes have been known to charm her friends all the way from here to Portland; to say noth- 
ing of the settlement children who have come under her spell. With her boyish wind- 
blown bob and her delightful friendly smile she seems scarcely older than they themselves, 
but under this youthful appearance there is a wealth of real ability and character. 

North Conway, New Hampshire 
Northfield Seminary 
Home Economics 

Home Economics Club (3, 4). 



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Catherine MacDonald Sherman "Kay" 

Kay's sparkling wit is a fit match for her sparkling eyes. She is the authoress of "The 
Blue Pajamas" by Howie Worem, an epic immortalizing a great house party! Her good 
sportsmanship has saved many a situation. And do you remember the time in Foods Lab. 
when she tested boiling fat with her index finger? It may be in an aeroplane, but we know 
Kay will reach the heights! 

Rochester, Massachusetts 
Marckam High School 
Household Economics 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (i); Sophomore Shuffle Committee (i); Usher Junior Prom (z.); Sophomore Luncheon 
Committee (i)j Home Economics Club (3, 4); Chairman of Foods Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee (3). 



Sara Curtis Sibley "Sally" 

There is about her the fascinating charm of an old-fashioned cameo lady — a sweetness 
and modesty and quiet dignity of manner that reminds one of old lace and lavender; but 
with it all is a rippling undercurrent of humor and a love of life that brings Sally closer 
and closer to us. 

2.90 Tremont Street, Braintree, Massachusetts 

Girls' Latin School 

Secretarial 

Usher at Baccalaureate (3). 



Kathryn Fuller Smith "Kay" 

Have you ever seen Kay in one of her absent-minded moods, when she rushed through 

the corridors with that delightfully bewildered look? Kay has a lot to do and she certainly 

gets it done, but she is never too busy to stop for a friendly chat. Good luck to you in your 

poetry work, Kay. 

15 Woodcliff Road, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Academy (3, 4); Business Manager News (4) Secretary-Treasurer Academy (4); Waitress Class Day (3). 



Mary Louise Cowden Smith "Mary Lou" 

The duties of keeping house and learning to be a librarian are not easy, but Mary Lou 
does them both admirably. And yet she always finds plenty of time to do favors for her 
friends. When we first met Mary Lou, it was difficult to understand exactly what she meant 
by her many Pennsylvania Dutch expressions, but at last we have mastered most of them. 
Mary Lou, we are still envious of your rosy complexion; tell us the secret. 

14 Ivy Street, Boston 

Central High School, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Library Science 



101 




Shirley Smith " Shirl " 

Shirley is tall and slender and there is that about her which reminds us of Lindy — his 
pluck and endurance and his friendly manner. We can wish her nothing better than that 
she may meet the future with Lindv's dauntless spirit, and that it may hold for her Lindv's 
luck. 

92. East Wyoming Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts 

Melrose High School 

Secretarial 

Shush Committee (3); Usher Commencement (3); Junior-Freshman (3); Secrecary (4); House Chairman (4); News Sraff 
(4); Senior Housevvarming Committee (4); Dorm Council (4). 



Marion Somers 
No, it isn't a squirrel we hear chattering! It is only Marion, the creator of our squirrel 
bookplates. She certainly can talk; and she certainly can draw. With artistic ability, en- 
thusiasm for her work, and the pleasure she finds in all forms of recreation, her future prom- 
ises to be a happy one. 

6 Summit Road, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Hyattsville High School, Hyattsville, Maryland 
Household Economics 

Poster Committee (1, z., 4); Chairman Poster Committee (3); Home Economics Club (3,4); Mic Art Editor (4). 



Laura Foster Soule "Soulie" 

With a dignity that has charm, with an ability that we all admire, and with a charac- 
teristic modesty for which we love her, Laura has served her class well. She has been a gen- 
erous giver of time and untiring effort to everv college activity, and in return we give her 
unconditionally our love and respect. 

11 James Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts 
New Bedford High School, Mount Ida School 
Household Economics 

Dorm Council (r); House Chairman (1); Chairman Sophomore Luncheon (z); Chairman Sophomore Transfer Bridge (1); 
Student Government Representative (3); Chairman Junior Transfer Tea (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Unity Club 
(3);Junior Welcoming Committee (3); Home Economics Club (3, 4); President of T930 (4); Chairman Foods Committee 
of Home Economics Club (4); Judicial Doatd (4). 



Mary Stretton Southworth "Mollie' 

Merry she is and happy and laughing all the day, 
Out in Dedham teaching, or 'round the dorms in play; 
Leading with real ability Unity Club on its way, 
Listening with greatest sympathy to all we have to say. 
In all the future holds for her, we hope that she will stay 
Ever and. always as we've known her — merry and laughing and gay. 

693 Central Street, Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Stoughton High, Cushing Academy 
Household Economics 

Unity Club (t. 1, 3, 4); President Unity Club (4); Home Economics Club. 



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Esther Pauline Spinney "Poll" 

"My kingdom for some ink," cries Esther in despair. Accuracy with dots, dashes, and 
finals does not come with a dty pen. In everything that she does, there is this same back- 
ground of efficiency and thoughtful ness. "Thumbs down!" to the boring incidents, Esther, 
and good luck in all you do. 

41 Whitfield Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Girls' Latin School 

Secretarial 



Mary Henry Stites 
Successful in an academic way and in the art of making friends — Mary Henry has taught 
us much during her four years of college life. With her gracious manner and her pleasing 
personality she would be a charming hostess in one of the colonial homes of the south. 

State Sanatorium, Cresson, Pennsylvania 
Misses Kirk's Preparatory School 
Secretarial 



Beatrice Leola Stocks "Bea" 

She's the shortest member of our class, but she has the biggest heart. Although she takes 
her "Short" and "Type" seriously, she can always find time for fun or to go home week- 
ends. Just ask the people in North Hall what good brownies she brings back with her. 
Those of us who have really come to know Bea are glad to count her as a friend. 

8 Gill Street, Exeter, New Hampshire 
Pittsfield High School 
Secretarial School 



Jeannetta Frances Sullivan "Skinny" 

Speaking of bridge prizes — ask Skinnv what to buy; speaking of A's — ask Skinny how to 
get them; speaking of running banquets — ask Skinny how to manage them; speaking of 
success — ask Skinny how to attain it! Since our first day of college, Skinnv has distinguished 
herself by her originality, her cleverness, and her charm. 

15 Robin Hood Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Girls' Latin School 

Secretarial 

Usher President's Reception (3); Chairman Newman Tea for Freshmen (4); Newman Club; Academy; News Board. 



103 




Mary Frances Sullivan 
Here's to our Mary — the girl of many surprises. She always seems to have more work to 
do than anyone else, yet she always finds time for a little walk down to the Ritz; there 
must be more than twenty-four hours to her day. We understand that she is an authority on 
many things — including houseparties — and we find her views particularly inte.esting on 
this point. Everything considered, we come to an unanimous decision — Resolved: She's 
a good sport. 

354 Hampden Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts 
Holyoke High School 
Household Economics 

Ghost Walk Committee (i); Junior Representative to Newman Club (3);Junior Prom Committee (3); Chaitmao New- 
man Club Formal (4); Household Economics Club (3, 4); President of Newman Club (4); Newman Dance Committee 
(3); Dramatics Banquet (4); Usher at Home Ec. Convention (3); Chairman of Scniot Dance (4). 



Henrietta Arline Tarlson "Sunny" 

Whoever gave Sunny her nickname certainly picked a good one, for she lives up to its 
deepest meaning every minute of the day. No one ever had to wait for Sunny, for she is 
here, there, and everywhere all at the same time. She's little and she's cute; and how pop- 
ular libraries would be, if all librarians were like Sunny! 

88 Lakeside Avenue, The Weirs, New Hampshire 
Howard Seminary 
Library Science 



Ruth Madeline Taylor 
Ruth came to us in our Junior year from the University of Maine. We have sometimes 
wondered how she could bear to leave a co-educational institution but we have never been 
sorry she made the ch. nge. Red hair, blue eyes — or are they green? and lots of pep — that's 
Ruthie. Going to become a Baptist? 

3 Downes Street, Calais, Maine 

C .lais Academy and University of Maine 

Library Science 

Glee Club (3, 4). 



Ruth Anne Teller "Ruthie" 

As soon as you meet Ruth you are assured of her sunny disposition. No matter where she 
is or what she's doing, she's always the same sweet girl — ready for anything from a foot- 
ball game to a pink tea. This combination of inner charm of soul and outer charm of man- 
ner is sure to help her when she goes out into the cold, cold world. 

Roscoe, New York 
Roscoe High School 
Library Science 

House Chairman (1); Welcoming Committee (3); Library Representative (4); House Senior (4). 



104 






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Sarah Curd Thames 
Combining the charm of the South with the confidence of efficiency; harmonizing the 
sweetness of old Virginia gardens with the crisp vigor of New England sunshine; adding 
the calmness of beauty to the spirit of kindness, behold Miss Sarah — Virginia's gift to 
Simmons. 

Chatham Hills, Richmond, Virginia 
Kentucky Home School, Louisville, Kentucky 
Household Economics 



Miriam Ethelyn Thompson "Mim" 

Mim is one of those delightful persons who is gifted in a myriad of ways. She is one of 
our leading lights, artistically, scholastically, and socially. She can make gorgeous 
batiques, and she has; she can make an A grade in all her courses, and she has; and she can 
make every one who comes in contact with her a firm friend, and she has. We think that is 
making a huge success of your four years at college, Mim, and we wish you a continuation 
of it in all your future undertakings. 

61 Crescent Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts 

Melrose High School and Vesper George School of Art 

Library Science 

Junior Prom Committee (3); Class Day Entertainment Committee (3); Mic Show (3); Acadcmy(3, 4); Chairman Senior 
House Warming (4); President Academy (4). 



Margaret Bailey Tims "Jiggers" 

After experimenting in Chemistry for three years, "Jiggers" started a new experiment, 
the biggest one of life, that of "getting married". We hope it will be the happiest and most 
successful experiment "Jiggers" has ever carried out. How she finds time to come to college 
and take care of the husband and their cunning apartment is almost beyond comprehension. 
Still we're mighty glad "Jiggers" does find time for everything as we want very much to 
keep her with us. 

37 St. Mary's Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 
Waltham High School 
General Science 

Hockey, Sub-Varsity (i)i Hockey, Varsity (3); Ellen Richards Club (3, 4). 



Eleanor Waters Titcomb "Tittlecomb" 

She's always running around with more boy-friends than you can shake a stick at — and 
besides all that she has a sunny disposition and is extremely lovable to us all. With qual- 
ities such as these, she can look forward to a happy life. 

4 Ward Street, Ipswich, Massachusetts 

Ipswich High School, and Haskell School, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Library Science 

Waitress Sophomore Luncheon (1); Usher at Junior Prom (1); Publicity Committee for Junior Prom (3), 



105 



Helen MacLellan Turner 

Helen has always been very quiet, but we know that she has a tremendous amount ofl 
patience and self-control, so we can easily visualize her before a High School class explain- 
ing again and again the "Atomic Theory" or demonstrating the contractions of a frog's 
gastronomies with and without blood supply. But we wonder who will pith the frog? 

4 Avondale Road, Newton Centre, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
General Science 
Ellen Richards Club (3, 4). 



Alma Adelaide Viebrock 

Was there ever a more conscientious student in Sec. than Alma? Or one who was better 
natured, more witty, or with a greater sense of humor? Alma has that happy faculty of 
doing things when they should be done and therefore, she always has plenty of time for 
social engagements — including jaunts to Jacob Wirth's. 

182.5 South Boulevard, New York, New York 
Norris High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Archery (1, 1., 4); Swimming (1, 1); Fencing (z, 3, 4); Freshman-Junior. 



Marie Margaret Walters "Mike" 

Mike is one of our best all round girls; she can do anything from being a "lighthouse 
keeper's daughter" to writing articles for the News, and guarding in Basketball. There is 
hardly any activity at college that she does not enter into with much enthusiasm and 
interest. The class admires her and considers her an example of the type we think of when 
we say "Simmons." 

3X Graves Avenue, East Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Secretarial Science 

Glee Club (1); Class Hockey Team (1, z, 3); Varsity Hockey (1, 3); Class Basketball (1, 1, 3, 4); Sub-Varsity Hockey 
(1); Varsity Basketball (z, 3); Captain Basketball (3); S. A. A. Executive Board (3); Mic Show (3); Fashion Show (3); 
Hostess Class Day (3); News (3, 4); May Day King (3); Junior-Freshman Wedding (3); Class Executive Board (3); 
Dramatics (4); Usher Alumni Housewarming (4); Vice-President of Class (4); Sub-varsity Basketball (4); Chair- 
man of Class Day (4). 



Mollie Ruth Wantman 
Our Mollie combines a sweetness and dignity of bearing that compels admiration. 
Mollie can brandish a hockey stick, yodel in the Glee Club, successfully conduct a cooking 
class for news-boys, and make a gracious and efficient Menorah president. We predict a 
brilliant future for Mollie in all her undertakings. 

32. Flint Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 
Lynn Classical High School 
Household Economics 

Basketball (1); Hockey (1. 1, 3); Hockey, Sub-varsity (1); Secretary Menorah (z); Glee Club (3); President Menorah < 4 . 



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Sibyl Eleanor Warren "Sib" 

"If you want a thing done well, do it yourself" has followed us all the days of our school 
career, but we prefer to let Sibyl do it and be absolutely sure. Why, we can remember that 
even back in the benighted freshman days she was a person to be iooked upon with awe — 
she got A's in Physics. Sib is so quiet that she almost succeeded in hiding the fact that not 
only is she one of 1930's best sports but also that for keen, dry humor she can't be beat. 

ii Prentice Street, Waltham, Massachusetts 
Waltham High School 
Library Science 



Leslie Hildegard Wetterlow "Bo" 

"If all the years were playing holidays, 
To sport would be as tedious as to work." 
Bo is the exponent of many sports but she likes best to play tennis and win her sodas 
(rom the weaker (masculine) sex. 

49 Brook Street, Manchester-by-the-Sea, Massachusetts 
Story High School 
General Science 

Dramatics (i, 1, 3, 4); Varsity Basketball (1, 4); Basketball Class Team (r, l, 3, 4); Track (1, 1, 3, 4); Tennis Class 
Doubles (1, 1, 3); College Singles Tennis Champion (V); College Doubles Tennis Champion (1); Class Singles Tennis 
Champion (1, 3, 4); Chairman of Track Day Costumes (1); Fen:ing (2., 3); May Day Entertainment (i); Junior- 
Freshman Wedding (3); Freshman-Junior (3); Sub- Varsity Basketball (3); Ellen Ri.hatds Club (3,4); S:ien:e School 
Representative (3); Usher at Senior Play (3); College Manager of Tennis (3, 4); Ass't Stage Manager (3); Chainnan 
of Hall Bulletin Board (4); Chairman of Activities in Dramatics (4); Best individual player. Basketball (4). 



Virginia Etta White 
'As she thinketh in her heart, so is she. 
Virginia is a bit quiet and reserved, but she has many interests in life about 



"Gin' 



vhich she 
says little. One of them is the University of Maine. Virginia is one of the few girls who, 
having set a standard of ideals for herself, has the strength of character to live up to that 
standard. In addition to this, she is an excellent cook. She will be a wonderful wife for — 
"someone!" 

44 Presque Isle Street, Ft. Fairfield, Maine 
Ft. Fairfield High School 
Household Economics 

Home Economics Club. 



Florence Johnson Whiton 
We think it takes a lot of courage and a real desire for knowledge to come back to college- 
long after the friends you started out with have graduated. Because of our great admiration 
for anyone who will do this, and at the same time enter so willingly into college activities, 
we have been very glad to have her as a member of our class. 

192. Albermarle Street, Springfield, Massachusetts 
Ulonson Academy 
Household Economics 



107 



Ellen Wood "Skoo" 

"A Horse, a Horse! My kingdom for a Horse!" 
Skoo is very modest, but it didn't take us long to discover how well she rides the horses 
she loves. 

192.3 Delaware Avenue, Wilmington, Delaware 
Drew Seminary, Tower Hill School 
General Science 

Instrumental Club (1); Stage Manager (1); Class Riding Team (r); Track (t, 1, 3); Glee Club (1, 3, 4); Riding Manager 
(1, 3, 4); Treasurer S. A. A. (1); News Board (1); Waitress Student Gov't Patty (1); May Day Play (1); Class Basketball 
Team (3, 4); Usher Senior Play (3); Varsiry Baskerball (4). 



Helena Woodburn "Pat" 

Pat certainly has the three desirable "V's" — "wim", "wigor", and "witality", and she 
uses them to advantage. There's never a dull moment, or a restful one either, while she is 
near. But the peppier they come, the better we like them and Pat is in line with the best. 
Here's how to the girl with the gamin grin! 

30 Elm Street, Methuen, Massachusetts 
Edward F. Searles High School 
Secretarial Studies 

Newman Club (1, 1, 3, 4); Usher Baccalaureate (3), Waittess Alumnae Luncheon; Hostess Class Day; Dorm Council; 
House Senior (4). 



Virginia Woodward "Gin" 

Fortunate indeed are those who have learned to know the real Virginia, who under her 
quiet exterior has a wealth of experience and a keen sense of humor. Just to hear her in a 
more talkative moment makes one see in a better way the fun of living. In addition to all 
this she is observant and dependable — qualities which many of us would like to have in 
greater measure. 

Concord, New Hampshire 
Concord High School 
Library Science 

Academy. 



Mary Elizabeth Wright 

Mary has introduced humor into the work of the Science Department. For this among 
other agreeable qualities she is well liked in college. Although scientifically and mathe- 
matically minded, she is not painfully so; and one may enjoy a pleasantly stimulating argu- 
ment with her at almost any time. 

706 Beacon Street, Newton Centre, Massachusetts 
Newton High School 
General Science 

Glee Club (1); Mummers (1, 1, 3, 4); Ellen Richards Club. 



108 






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Louise Wyman 

All who have known Louise will agree th. t she is the best of friends, the most dependable 
of w'orkers, and the most careful of scientists. She has been official guardian of finance as 
well as recorder of vital statistics for that "highly scientific" organization, Ellen Richards 
Club, and in this position she has clearly demonstrated her ability and the charm of her 
simple, quiet manner. 

13 Old Market Street, Rockland, Massachusetts 
Rockland High School 
General Science 

Ellen Richards Club (}, 4); Secretary-Treasurer, Ellen Richards Club (4). 



109 



Former Members of Nineteen Thirty 



Adams, Elizabeth 
Allen, Gwendolyn 
Ansley, Lillian 
Bachmann, Irma P. 
Baker, Edna 
Bancroft, Dorothy 
Barber, Barbara 
Beck, Louise 
Belinsky, Isabel 
Bensinger, Evelyn 
Beinford, Eleanor T. 
Black, Dorothy 
Bonney, Elizabeth 
Bourne, Mary 
Bowditch, Sarah 
Bowen, Marjorie 
Brinkloe, Mary-Peyton 
Brison, Evelyn 
Brown, Bessie F. 
Calhoun, Marion 
Carr, Virginia 
Clifford, Elizabeth 
Colman, Rhea 
Connelly, Marjorie 
Cornwell, Ruth M. 
Crofoot, Hazel E. 
Crosby, Helen 
Crowley, Helene 
Crump, Lela 
Cull, Ruth 
Cutner, Louise 
Dana, Louise 
Dever, Clair 
Dexter, Lucille 
Dondale, Grace 
Dooskin, Frieda 
Drake, Dorothy Robery 
Drysdale, Marjorie 
Ebert, Marion 
Ellermyer, Eva Perle 
Englander, Sybil 
Eveleth, Elizabeth 
Farber, Esther 
Feingold, Sylvia 



Finnin, Ruth M. 
Foote, Florietta 
Foote, Lois 
Fox, Madeline M. 
Frisk, Sophie 
Funk, Ruth 
Galt, Dorothy 
Gan, Dorothy 
Gerrish, Alice 
Gerrisle, Alice 
Gilbert, Virginia 
Glaser, Vera 
Goldstein, Ruth 
Goss, Harriett 
Groff, Irene 
Hall, Virginia 
Harrington, Marjorie 
Hayes, Eleanor 
Henderson, Frances 
Hershenson, Roslyn 
Heymann, Janet 
Hirshorn, Carol 
Hirslon, Emily 
Howe, Agnes 
Hubbard, Clarine M. 
Hyatt, Carolyn 
Inglehart, Juliaette 
Ireland, Marion 
Jackson, Alice 
Keith, Susan 
Knight, Marguerite 
Leavitt, Frances 
Levitin, Mildred 
Loeb, Eleanor 
Loud, Eleanor 
Mathews, Caroline 
May, Ruth 
Mead, Helen 
Melles, Beatrice 
Millar, Bessie 
Mongils, Eva M. 
Montgomery, Doris 
Moorman, Alma 
Morgan, Grace 



no 



mungar, adrienne 
Murphy, Margaret 
Melson, Lora 
Newlin, Emily 
Nelson, Lora Belle 
Nichols, Julia 
Page, Ethel 
Parker, Louise 
Parkhurst, Ellessifean F. 
Parkovitch, Mary 
Parsons, Margaret 
Peet, Lessie 
Pfeiffer, Helen 
Pierce, Clarissa 
Pierce, Dorothy- 
Pike, Miriam 
Pyncheon, Edith 
Redstone, Barbara 
Reynolds, Elizabeth 
Rickard, Rosalind 
Ricker, Elizabeth Louise 
Robinson, Nellie 
Root, Harriett 
Rosenthal, Louise 
Schofield, Ruth D. 
Scholter, Myrtle 
Seers, Helen 
Shapiro, Rose 



Shaw, Ruth 

Sheretlokoff, Zagirett 
Shribman, Eva 
Simons, Minette 
Small, Dorothy 
Smeed, Dorothy 
Smith, Ellen 
Smith, Gertrude 
Solomon, Roberta 
Steele, Etta 
Tafel, Eleanor 
Towle, Mary 
Town, Mary 
Trench, Edith 
Truitt, Mary Jeanette 
Trull, Deborah 
Turrell, Eleanor J. 
Vaughn, Meredith 
Vogel, Ruth M. 
Wallace, Persis 
Warfield, Emma 
Willis, Dorothy 
Withington, Mary 

Elizabeth 
Wolfe, Jean 
Wolk, Naomi 
Wyzanski, Ruth 
York, Jean 



ill 



Class Baby 




Gerald Allan Parsons 



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Class of TS[ineteen thirty-one 

OFFICERS 

V resident Carol White 

Vice-President Eleanor Dakin 

Secretary Rebecca Eikenberry 

Treasurer Ruth Tartakoff 

Cheer Leader Marion Crowther 

Student Government Representatives Charlotte Batchelder 

Marion Henriquez 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Home Economics Doris Gilliatt 

Secretarial Margaret Monahan 

Library Science Margaret Smith 

Social Service Rebecca Cilley 

General Science Grace Du Moulin 

Class Colors Class Mascot 

Blue and Silver White Owl 



119 



Class of TS{ineteen thirty-one 



Abbott, Margaret 
Adams, Margaret 
Albert, Lillian 
Alden, Priscilla 
Aliber, Florence 
Allen, Elizabeth 
Andrews, Evelyn (30) 
Ashley, Doris 
Bakie, Margaret 
Baldwin, Emily 
Balicer, Pearl 
Barnard, Dorothy 
Barry, Frances 
Bartlett, Mary Louise 
Batchelder, Charlotte 
Batt, Mary 
Beaman, Elizabeth 
Beckerman, Anne 
Beecher, Harriet 
Beers, Elizabeth 
Billings, Mary 
Bird, Virginia 
Black, Dorothy 
Blaul, Ann Louise 
Bliss, Elizabeth 
Bolster, Marjorie 
Bonney, Elizabeth 
Bortle, Lois 
Bourne, Mary' 
Boyd, Evelyn 
Bradley, Ruth 
Brinkman, Esther 
Broadbent, Alice 
Brooks, Ilda 
Brosseau, Anna 
Brown, Louise 
Brownell, Hope 
Bruno, Helen 
Bryant, Laura 
Buck, Barbara (30) 
Bunyarat, Swai 
Byam, Rachel 
Cahill, Grace 
Carpenter, Edith (30) 
Carpenter, Mary 
Carroll, Ruth 



Chafitz, Alice 
Chapman, Edna 
Child, Marjorie (30) 
Chisholm, Helen 
Chitty, Helen 
Chitty, Lucy 
Cilley, Rebecca 
Cobb, Josephine 
Cokin, Molly 
Collins, Eleanor 
Colpitts, Helen 
Connell, Jane 
Connelly, Marjorie 
Conover, Elizabeth 
Cook, Leonice 
Corcoran, Mary 
Cox, Caroline 
Crawley, Helen 
Cribbins, Alice 
Crimmins, Helen 
Crofoot, Hazel 
Crowther, Marion 
Culberson, Mary 
Cullis, Kathleen 
Curtis, Helen 
Dailey, Barbara 
Dakin, Eleanor 
Davis, Ruth 
Dexter, Lucille 
Doane, Nancy 
Drooz, Beulah 
Du Moulin, Grace 
Dunphy, Ruth 
Dupont, Mildred 
Eigner, Sarah 
Eikenberry, Rebecca 
Einstein, Selma 
Ellis, Janet 
Elwell, Helen 
Endrejat, Doris 
Fairchild, Margaret 
Farley, Caroline 
Feingold, Beatrice 
Fenton, Mildred 
Fernald, Alison 
Findlay, Helen 

120 



Finkelstein, Helen 
Forward, Alice 
Foster, Patricia 
Friedman, Esther 
Frye, Janet 
Fuller, Rosamond 
Furbish, Doris 
Fyler, Clara 
Gersin, Ruth 
Gifford, Isabel 
Gill, Grace 
Gilliatt, Doris 
Goddard, Dorothy 
Goldsmith, Eunice 
Gordon, Marion 
Gordon, Ruth 
Grigor, Margaret 
Guber, Martha 
Hanford, Eleanor 
Hannay, Harriet 
Hatch, Dorothy 
Henderson, Myrtle 
Henriquez, Marion 
Herrick, Esther 
Higgins, Hazel 
Hodges, Barbara 
Hokanson, Martha 
Holmes, Isabel 
Horwich, Adeline 
Hoye, Helena 
Hubbard, Dorothy 
Hughes, Mary 
Humphrey, Doris 
Hunt, Lillian 
Hurwitz, Elizabeth 
Iffland, Barbara 
Inman, Helen 
Jacobs, Blanch 
Jacobs, Miriam 
Jacobson, Elsa 
Jensen, Evelyn 
Johnson, Lillian 
Kaakinen, Mary 
Kaplan, Miriam 
Kelley, Florence 
Kemp, Muriel 



KlMMEY, MARJORIE 

King, Elizabeth 
Lake, Olga 
Lanckton, Barbara 
Langworthy, Dolores 
Leamy, Catherine 
Le Coney, Margaret 
Le Prevost, Gertrude 
Levine, Esther 
Life, Ruth 
Loeser, Helen 
Lorenzen, Wilmer 
Loud, Ruth 
Loux, Helen 
Love, Teresa 
Lovell, Marjorie 
Low, Eleanor 
Luellen, Alice 
McAuliffe, Helen 
McDonald, Clara 
Maclary, Marjorie 
MacLean, Olive 
MacNab, Annabelle 
Mansfield, Adeline 
Manulla, Mary 
Martin, Sybil 
Mather, Barbara 
Merrill, Vera 
Middaugh, Rhoda 
Milliken, Louise 
Mills, Ruth 
Monahan, Margaret 
Morrill, Eleanor 
Mullen, Ada 
Murray, Evelyn 
Nelson, Gladys 
Newton, Virginia 
Otto, Marion 
oxley, arlene 
Packard, Mildred 
Pearl, Ruth 
Person, Dorothey 
Peck, Ruth 
Peltes, Evelyn 
Peterson, Edwena 
Phelps, Nina (30) 



Phillips, Elizabeth 
Phinney, Eleanor 
Pickett, Helen 
Pieter, Marion 
Platts, Louise 
Pomphrett, Frances 
Potter, Ruth 
Rabinowitz, Harriett 
Rand, Virginia 
Rees, Eleanor 
Ricker, Eleanor 
Ricker, Elizabeth 
Robinson, Mary Eliza- 
beth 

RoiTMAN, MARCIA 

Roope, Marion (30) 
Rosenthal, Sylvia 
Rostler, Esther 
Rugo, Anna 
Rush, Carolyn 
Sack, Ethel 
Sage, Mildred 
Sanford, Frances 
Saunders, Katherine 
Schultz, Anna 
Schupp, Harriet 
Schwarz, Sally 
Sevel, Doris 
Shaffer, Mabel 
Shattuck, Evelyn 
Shaw, Dorothy 
Shaw, Margaret 
Shea, Marjorie 
Sherman, Marion 
Sherrard, Anne 
sllberstein, marion 
Slater, Ida 
Slovin, Jennie 
Smieding, Carolyn 
Smith, Florence 
Smith, Margaret 
Smith, Martha 
Smith, Phyllis 
Stearns, Esther 
Stern, Frances 
Stetson, Anne 



Stevens, Doris 
Stevens, Edith 
Stone, Margaret 
Stone, Pearl 
Stone, Sylvia 
Stryker, Dorothy 
Stucklen, Martha 
Sturtevant, Josephine 
Sturtevant, Margaret 
Sudhalter, Margaret 
Sutermeister, Pauline 
Sweet, Esther 
Sweet, TirzahJane 
Swinerton, Louise 
Tartakoff, Ruth 
Tatelman, Bertha 
Thanisch, Carolyn 
Thomson, Elizabeth 
Toperzer, Marie 
Totman, Geraldine 
Towne, Ruth (30) 
Tricker, Dorothy 
Trull, Velma 
Tryon, Elizabeth 
Tufts, Evelyn 
Van Sweringen, Eleanor 
Varley, Florence 

VlRTA, SlGRID 

Waldman, Sophie 
Watts, Esther 
Watts, Ruth 
Welsh, Eleanor (30) 
Wemple, Priscilla 
Wexler, Dorothy 
White, Carolyn 
White, Dorothy 
Wilcox, Beulah 
Wood, Mildred 
Woodward, Doris 
Woodward, Rachel (30) 
Wright, Louise 
Wurf, Ella 
Young, Florence 
Young, Genevieve 
Zerbe, Marion 



121 



$ 




Class of l\Jjneteen thirty-two 

OFFICERS 

President Elizabeth Gilbert 

Vice-President Eleanor Wight 

Secretary Alice Junkin 

Treasurer Janet Snyder 

Cheer Leader Alice Wolfe 

Student Government Representatives Virginia Gifford 

Gretchen Lorenz 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Home Economics Ann Kimball 

Secretarial Dorothy Dewing 

Library Science Ruth Whittemore 

General Science Marvis Richardson 

Social Service Marguerite Harding 

Public Health Nursing . Esther Murphy 

Landscape Architecture Marion Abrams 



Class Colors Class Mascot 

Green and Gold White Elephant 



125 



Class of T\[ineteen thirty-two 



Abrams, Marion 
Allen, Faith 
Allen, Jean 
Anderson, Frances 
Andrews, Alice 
Angel, Esther 
Aronson, Adele 
Atwood, Frances 
Baker, Charlotte 
Baker, Marion 
Baldwin, Emily 
Barham, Marjorie 
Batchelder, Lois 
Batt, Mary 
Battelle, Miriam 
Battelle, Rachel 
Bechhoefer, Lucille 
Beckner, Mabel 
Bedard, Katherine 
Bell, Beatrice 
Bemis, Margery 
Berg, Valeria 
Bessom, Margery 
Bixby, Lavalie 
Bland, Gertrude 
Bodwell, Dorothy 
Bonney, Elizabeth 
Boughton, Eleanor 
Bourne, Mary 
Boyer, Dorothy 
Branz, Ethel 
Bryant, Ivon 
Burke, Marion 
Burns, Marjorie 
Caddoo, Louise 
Canner, Rosalind 
Caplan, Beatrice 
Carlberg, Myrtle 
Chace, Esther 
Chaddock, Frances 
Chalifoux, Mildred 
Chalmers, Constance 
Chase, Dorance 
Chestnut, Jean 
Christensen, Ragna 
Cleaves, Clara 
Cobb, Gladys 
Cobb, Ruth 



Cohen, Beatrice 
Cohen, Helen 
Colson, Blanche 
Cooke, Barbara 
coolidge, lydian 
Cornell, Rosamond 
Coyne, Helen 
Crimmins, Helen 
Crocker, Evelyn 
Crofoot, Hazel 
Crowley, Catherine 
Cunning, Margaret 
Davenport, Barbara 
Davis, Hildred 
Davis, Mary 
de Jekelfalussy, Camille 
Dewing, Dorothy 
Dickson, Dorothy 
Dillon, Edna 
Dinneen, Mary 
Dinsmore, Lucy 
Dodge, Dorothy 
Dondos, Yetta 
Dorfman, Nathalie 
Dorsey, Harriet 
Downey, Margaret 
Druker, Anne 
Dunbar, Marion 
Dunlap, Eleanor 
Dun lop, Janet 
Ehn, Ruth 
Epstein, Bernice 
Fairchild, Margaret 
Farley, Caroline 
Farmer, Madeleine 
Farrell, Claire 
Featherstone, Elizabeth 
Feffer, Jessica 
Finlay, Marion 
Florang, Betty 
Forsyth, Ethel 
Fowler, Mary 
Freedman, Rena 
Freeman, Margaret 
Fritch, Kathryn 
Garber, Ruth 
Gassett, Mary 
Gaylor, Sylvia 

126 



Gifford, Virginia 
Gilbert, Elizabeth 
Gilboy, Louise 
Givren, Margaret 
Gleason, Eleanor 
Goldshine, Martha 
Goldstein, Henriette 
Gordon, Beatrice 
Gordon, Sophie 
Gove, Dorothy 
Grady, Helen 
Grant, Marjorie 
Green, Catherine 
Greenwood, Janet 
Gross, Hannah 
Gruneberg, Mildred 
Gumaer, Mildred 
Hagar, Eleanor 
Hall, Grace 
Hallock, Madelene 
Hammond, Jeanne 
Harbach, Helen 
Harding, Marguerite 
Hardy, Gertrude 
Harlow, Laura 
Harrington, Anna 
Haslett, Miriam 
Hattaway, Mary 
Hayes, Grace 
Heafitz, Rebecca 
Healey, Marion 
Henderson, Pauline 
Herrick, Alice 
Hill, Virginia 
Hinden, Frances 
Hitchcock, Ruth 
Hoffman, Gertrude 
Holbrook, Marjorie 
Holmes, Isabel 
Holt, Elizabeth 
Holt, Marion 
Hopkins, Adele 
Hornig, Dorothy 
Hoyt, Doris 
Humphrey, Helen 
Hunt, Virginia 
Huntington, Arria 
Huntress, Eleanor 



Ingram, Emma 
Israel, Mildred 
Jacot, Eleanor 
Johnson, Elizabeth 
Jones, Edna Louise 
Jordan, Eloise 
Junkin, Alice 
Justis, Evelyn 
Kantala, Paula 
Karafotias, Dorothea ' 
Kershaw, Myra 
Kimball, Ann 
King, Madalyn 
Kinghorn, Elizabeth 
Kirtland, Barbara 
Kirwin, Ruth 
Kleeman, Doris 
Knight, Barbara 
Knight, Margaret 
Kurki, Anja 
Laban, Catherine 
LaPoint, Ruth 
Lawrence, Eleanor 
Levinson, Ethel 
Lewis, Dorothy 
Linscott, Sylvia 
Linton, Margaret 
Lipman, Mildred 
Livingston, Mary 
London, Bertha 
Lord, Martha 
Lorenz, Gretchen 
Loud, Edith 
Lovett, Constance 
Lucchini, Edith 
Lynch, Eleanor 
Lyons, Helen 
McCammon, Grace 
McGillicuddy, Madeline 
McLaughlin, Sylvia 
McWhinnie, Madalene 
Margolis, Pearl 
Martin, Lois 
Menitoff, Ruth 
Mercer, Mary 
Miller, Marion 
Miller, Rosalie 
Millett, Marjorie 
Mitchell, Augusta 
Molloy, Alice 
Morris, Ruth 



Mueller, Eleanor 
murdough, katherine 
Murmes, Bertha 
Murphy, Esther 
Murray, Elinore 
Naistat, Alice 
Nathanson, Selma 
Nemser, Marion 
Nerney, Virginia 
Newbold, Eleanor 
Newton, Brenda 
Newton, India 
Nichols, Grace 
Nicholson, Natalie 
Nieland, Miriam 
Norcross, Ruby 
O'Rourke, Kathryn 
Packard, Elisabeth 
Parker, Theodora 
Parkhurst, Josephine 
Patt, Janet 
Perdue, Doris 
Phelps, Gertrude 
Phipps, Gwendolyn 
Pike, Myra 
Playfair, Barbara 
Pratt, Barbara 
Pray, Martha 
Rainville, Jeannette 
Ray, Marjorie 
Redman, Esther 
Richardson, Helen 
Richardson, Marvis 
Riegger, Florence 
Rifkin, Selma 
Ritchie, Ruth 
Roach, Helen 
Roscow, Anne 
Russ, Margery 
Russell, Althea 
Ryan, Ona 
Sampson, Helen 
Sargent, Grace 
Schwarz, Sally 
Scott, Miriam 
Seaward, Marylyn 
Sharp, Elizabeth 
Shepard, Margaret 
Sheppard, Barbara 
Shuttleworth, Dorothy 
Sierman, Dorothy 



Singleton, Muriel 
Sisson, Martha 
Sloane, Elizabeth 
Smith, Barbara 
Smith, Beatrice 
Smith, Margaret 
Smith, Sylvia 
Snyder, Janet 
Spellman, Mary 
Spero, Ruthe 
Spofford, Dorothy 
Staniel, Julia 
Steele, Etta 
Stevens, Sarah 
Steves, Marion 
Stewart, Helen 
Stone, Doris 
Sullivan, Ruth 
Svensson, Dorothy 
Taapken, Eleanor 
Tagerman, Leah 
Taplin, Elizabeth 
Thurlow, Elisabeth 
Tomb, Eleanor 
Tomb, Helen 
Turner, Grace 
Turner, Mabel 
Twigg, Lillian 
Tyler, Gertrude 
Ubertalli, Ida 
Vail, Ida Mae 
Valtz, Jennie 
Voris, Arline 
Warner, Algenia 
Webber, Beatrice 
Weinberg, Alice 
Weller, Ruth 
Wendell, Esther 
White, Miriam 
Whittemore, Ruth 
Wight, Eleanor 
Williams, Sylvia 
Wills, Anna 
Wilson, Margaret 
Winslow, Ruby 
Wolf, Virginia 
Wolfe, Alice 
Wolk, Selma 
Wright, Isabel 
Young, Ruth 
Ziman, Celia 



127 




^Wt*' 



I "■■■■'"■'■ 






Class of Tsljneteen Thirty-three 

OFFICERS 

President Catherine Tidd 

Vice-President Louise Conway 

Secretary Eulalie Mehlhop 

Treasurer Polly Sawyer 

Cheer Leader Frances Whitman 

Student Government Representatives Betty Klock 

Patricia Willson 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Home Economics Sally Van Allstyne 

Secretarial Marion Fiske 

Library Science Frances Clarke 

General Science Winnifred Turner 

Social Service Betty Lathrop 

Public Health Nursing Elizabeth Kerr 

Landscape Architecture Grace Campbell 

Class Colors Class Mascot 

Yellow and Lavender Duck 



131 



Class of Tsjjneteen thirty-three 



Adams, Barbara 
Allen, Margaret 
Ambruson, Violet 
Amendola, Antoinette 
Anderson, Helen 
Anderson, Hortense 
Armitage, Ruth 
Armstrong, Margie 
Arnold, Phyllis 
Bacon, Catherine 
Bailey, Minnie 
Baker, Charlotte 
Baltzer, Barbara 
Barsky, Lillian 
Bates, Suzanne 
Battersby, Grace 
Bazzoni, Edith 
Bean, Doris 
Bean, Ruth 
Bentley, Helen 
Benware, Lillian 
Bercowetz, Belle 
Bianchi, Norma 
Billman, Evelyn 
Black, Anna 
Blake, Sarah 
Bliss, Marjorie 
Bloomfield, Sophie 
Bodwell, Grace 
Bogardus, Harriet 
Bolosky, Esther 
Bolt, Josephine 
Bonzagni, Lillian 
Boyd, Margaret 
Bozenhard, Marie 
Bresth, Ada 
Brodhead, Gladys 
Brophy, Elizabeth 
Brown, Elizabeth C. 
Brown, Elizabeth K. 
Buell, Eleanor 
Bunk, Josephine 
Burack, Berniece 
Bush, Virginia 



Caffin, Ruth 
Cain, Anna 
Campbell, Doris 
Campbell, Grace 
Capen, Maerice 
Church, Edith 
Churchill, Mabel 
Clark, Frances 
Clarke, Barbara 
Clement, Madeline 
Coffin, Harriett 
Cohen, Shirley 
Cole, Rosalia 
Colleton, Celeste 
Conley, Harriet 
Connelly, Margaret 
Constant, Daisy 
Conway, Louise 
Cook, Ruth 
Cowles, Barbara 
Cross, Eleanor 
Cumming, Natalie 
Cuzner, Helen 
Davis, Beatrice 
Davis, Dora 
Davis, Hortense 
Dawson, Harriett 
Day, Norma 
Dayton, Marjorie 
DeArmit, Eugenie 
Delabarre, Inez 
Dennett, Mabel 
Dondero, Serena 
Duchin, Rose 
Dudis, Mary 
Dunfield, Barbara 
Eastman, Zatae 
Eaton, Agness 
Elliott, Ruth 
Elzholz, Ruth 
Emmette, Eleanor 
Epstein, Ruth 
Estes, Beatrice 
Fager, Louise 



Falk, Helen 
Fallon, Elizabeth 
Farmer, Cora 
Fisher, Ethel 
Fiske, Marion 
FitzGerald, Catherine 
Flashman, Helen 
Fletcher, Mary 
Form an, Lucille 
Foster, Myrtle 
Fox, Margaret 
Frank, Dorothy 
Frankel, Dorothy 
Freiberg, Helen 
Frost, Ruth 
Frye, Mary 
Gerrity, Jean 
Gilchrist, Ruth 
Gordon, Raleigh 
Goud, Winifred 
Gove, Charlotte 
Grace, Rose 
Graff, Betty 
Graham, Elizabeth 
Graham, Florence 
Grimes, Clara 
Hagan, Dorothy 
Hall, Elizabeth 
Ham, Helen 
Hansen, Marie 
Harson, Mary 
Harvey, Edith 
Hayes, Catherine 
Healey, Mary 
Heckman, Eleanor 
Heller, Frances 
Herbert, Marion 
Hockridge, Pauline 
Hodgson, Barbara 
Hogan, Margaret 
Horgan, Elizabeth 
Horgan, Margaret 
Hoye, Elizabeth 
Hubbard, Elizabeth 



132 



Hutchins, Louise 
Jackson, Jean 
Jacobson, Jeannette 
Jeffords, Rose 
Joffe, Natalie 
Johnson, Edith 
Johnson, Mabelle 
Johnston, Evelyn 
Jones, Elma 
Joyce, Alice 
Kaffenburgh, Jane 
Karp, Sara 
Katz, Eunice 
Katz, Ruth 
Kendall, Mildred 
Kennedy, Beatrice 
Kerr, Elizabeth 
Kierstead, Martha 
Klein, Carolyn 
Klock, Betty 
Lash, Mabel 
Lathrop, Mary 
Lazarus, Frieda 
Learson, Margaret 
Lee, Frances 
Lenahan, Ellen 
Lerer, Estelle 
Levi, Dorothea 
Levy, Ethel 
Lewenberg, Dorothy 
Lindquist, Vivian 
Lonergan, Miriam 
Long, Elisabeth 
Long, Libby 
Love, Dorothy 
Lovell, Louise 
Lowenstein, Judith 
Lucier, Heloise 
Lundquist, Lennea 
Lynch, Barbara 
McAnally, Catherine 
MacFerran, Gertrude 
McGonagle, Eleanor 
McNeilly, Margaret 
McNerny, Kathleen 
Maguire, Mary 
Malm, Elizabeth 
Mamonas, Mary 
Mason, Helen 
Masters, Virginia 
Mathewson, Miriam 
Mayell, Laura 



Mayock, Constance 
Mecklem, Virginia 
Mehlhop, Eulalie 
Merrick, Kathleen 
Merrill, Winifred 
Merritt, Doris 
Michelson, Ruth 
Miller, Muriel 
Minton, Helen 
Monahan, Katharine 
Moore, Mildred 
Moreau, Marcelle 
Moriaty, Dorothy 
Morosini, Mildred 
Morris, Anna 
Morrissy, Mary 
Mulcahy, Margaret 
Mulock, Helen 
Murdock, Martha 
Murphy, Thelma 
Nelson, Alice 
Newcomb, Jane 
Newton, Deborah 
Nickerson, Muriel 
norkunas, eleanora 
Nute, Maybelle 
O'Brien, Mary 
Oppe, Edith 
Ostruk, Pauline 
Owen, Virginia 
Patten, Madelyn 
Pattison, Barbara 
Pembroke, Elizabeth 
Petterossi, Elvis 
Phillips, Ethel 
Pierter, Clara 
Pike, Dorothy 
Pike, Ethel 
Piper, Fredacia 
Poland, Carolyn 
Pollack, Anne 
Porter, Etta 
Potolski, Jeanette 
Price, Ellen 
Pulsifer, Barbara 
Putnam, Pearle 
Rabinovitz, Bessie 
Raymond, Anna 
Raymond, Frances 
Richardson, Ruth 
Ring, Mary 
Robinson, Jane 



Roe, Mary 

Rogolsky, Charlotte 
Rollins, Arleen 
Rosenbaum, Jeannette 
Rosenfeld, Edith 
Rosengarden, Frances 
Rozinsky, Lillian 
Rudinskas, Mary 
Ruhl, Dorothy 
Sampson, Elizabeth 
Sandt, Marjorie 
Sawtelle, Virginia 
Sawyer, Mary 
Sawyer, Pauline 
Schaefer, Mildred 
Scheuren, Elizabeth 
Scott, Muriel 
Selzer, Isabel 
Shaffer, Eleanor 
Shaw, Pearl 
Sheinwald, Ruth 
Sherin, Charlotte 

SlLBERBURG, RuBY 

Silbovitz, Alice 
sllverblatt, florence 
Simmons, Elizabeth 
Sklar, Ruth 
Smith, Ethel 
Smith, Margret 
Solomon, Minnie 
Southgate, Elisabeth 
Speer, Mary 
Spiegel, Frances 
Sprague, Helen 
Stein, Alma 
Stengel, Adele 
Stinson, Mary 
Stokes, Caroline 
Stotz, Mary 
Strick, Eva 
Stuart, Sylvia 
Sweet, Ruth 
Swett, Frances 
Sylvia, Dorothy 
Taft, Jessie 
Tallmadge, Ruth 
Teller, Sophia 
Terkelsen, Clara 
Thompson, Frances 
Thompson, Violet 
Tidd, Catharine 
Tischler, Anna 



133 



Tongberg, Marguerite Vast Binder, Margaret Willett, Evelyn 

TONGBERG, MARJORIE WaLSH, VIRGINIA WlLLSON, PATRICIA 

Trowt, Eleanor Warren, Christine Wilner, Millicent 

Tucker, Virginia Waterman, Alice Winn, Audrea 

Tufts, Florence Webber, Margaret Wise, Frances 

Turner, Winnifred Webster, Dora Wolff, Madelyn 

Tyndall, Muriel Weeks, Dorothy Yaffa, Blanche 

Udell, Frances Weidlein, Margaret Yeomans, Harriet 

Upham, Carol Whitman, Dorothy Yoffe, Rose 

Van Alstyne, Sarah Wiggin, Miriam Ziegler, Eleanor 
VanNatta, Mildred 



134 



The Tri^e Toenij 1930 



ON A GREEN-BRONZE PAN 

Phyllis Abell, '30 

There was no need to tell me this •was Beauty — 

To analyze and theorize, 

And try to make my untrained intellect 

Follow your intricate tracings 

Of pattern and conscious rhythm. 

"This line — see how it complements 

And brings out the line of the shoulder; 

The curve of the tree-stump here — " 

But I was off to infinity; 

I had caught the spirit, without the rules. 

Your green-bronze Pan 

Gave never a thought to his patterns; 

See — he sits half-twisted there on the stump, 

His head turned quizzically this way, 

A faint ironic smile quirking his clean-cut lips, 

As if to say to man — 

"Well, I was your first god — 

And what of it? 

Gods you have had of every kind 

Since me. And philosophers and teachers 

And religion, and gods and more gods. 

And are you better off now 

Than I here, my pipe clutched to me, 

With my goat-hoofs that dance 

To my own sweet, wild music? 

With my woods and my hamadryads? 

Now you try to put me in a pattern, 

To make me into rules, 

Together with your religion and art. 

I was your first god. 

You have had many gods — 

And what of it? 

Have you found a better god than I?" 



136 



.v' v \= 



gr^s 



§ 



$V 



,•' 



s> 



^ 



'S- 



(graduate Division 



Abbott, Helen Dona 

A.B., Wheat on, 192.9 
Alberts, Sylvia 

A.B., Smith, 192.9 
Ames, Dorothy 

A.B., Pomona, 192.4 
Anderson, Helen Mitchell 

A.B., Sweet Briar, 1911 
Ashenden, Barbara Jennett 

S.B., Connecticut, 1911 
Barnes, Helen Marion 

A.B., Tufts, 192.6 
Barseghian, Arlusiak 

A.B., Constantinople, 1906 
Bartlett, Madelin Ernestine 

A.B., Connecticut, 19x9 
Bauer, Helena Meredith 

A.B., Wellesley, 1912. 
Baumgarten, Ruth May 

A.B., Carleton, 191.9 
Bayes, Mary Volk (Mrs.) 

A.B., Western Reserve University, 1914 
Bearse, Edwina Florence 

A.B., Radcliffe, 192.9 
Beckett, Margaret Ellen 

A.B., Western, 192.9 
Beckman, Helen Rabe 

A.B., Western, 1919 
Beech, Margaret Jean 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1917 
Benedict, Leila Maria 

A.B., University of Nebraska, 19x9 
Betten, Eunice Winifred 

A.B., University of Rochester, 192.9 
Bishop, Elsie Irene 

A.B., Colby, 1915 
Bissell, Emily Upton 

S.B., Simmons, 1912. 
Blackburn, Viva Mary 

A.B., University of Rochester, 192.6 
Bonner, Pearl Pauline 

B.E., University of Washington, 1912. 

BOSLEY, BERTLYN 

A.B., Western, 192.9 

Bosworth, Barbara Lloyd 

A.B., Western, 192.9 



Brenner, Anna (Mrs.) 

A.M., Radcliffe, 192.7 
Bridges, Hazel Wetzel (Mrs.) 

B.R.E., Boston University, 1916 

S.B., Simmons, 191.9 
Bridgwater, Anna Beach 

S.B., Elmira, 192.9 
Brooks, Harriet Kinley (Mrs.) 

A.B., Vassar, 192.1 
Brooks, Mary Elizabeth 

A.B., Alma, 191.6 
Brown, Anna Evelyn 

S.B., Elmira, 1914 
Burk, Hazel 

Ph.B., University of Chicago, 191.6 
Burke, Bertha Shapley (Mrs.) 

A.B., Vassar, 1915 

A.M., Columbia University, 191 7 
Cain, Sara Mae, 

A.B., University of Kansas, 1915 
Cammach, Harriet 

A.B., University of Iowa, 19x8 
Carson, Carol Guinevere 

A.B., University of Michigan, 19x8 
Cassel, Catherine Mae 

A.B., Parsons, 19x8 
Coldwell, Frances Evelyn 

A.B., Acadia University, 19x9 
Cox, Sarah 

A.B., McGill University, 19x9 
Donica, Susan Catherine 

A.B., University of Iowa, 19x5 
Donnell, Barbara 

A.B., Wellesley, 19x9 
Drennan, Carolyn 

A.B., Oberlin, 19x9 
Dunegan, Catherine Mary 

A.B., Trinity, 19x8 
Eggers, Miriam Louise 

S.B., Skidmore, 19x9 
Ehlert, Carolyn Ruth 

A.B., Radcliffe, 19x9 
Ela, Ellen 

A.B., University of Wisconsin, 19x7 
Ferguson, Mildred Clark 

S.B., Simmons, 19x9 



138 



Finn-Brown, Grace Imogene 

S.B., Simmons, 192.5 
Fisher, Mary Emily 

A.B., Boston University, 192.9 
Flagg, Elizabeth Sanderson 

A.B., Wellesley, lofLj 
Flynn, Jean Marie 

A.B., Emmanuel, 19x9 
Foster, Alice Constance 

A.B., Westbampton, 1919 
Freeman, Margaret Barss 

A.B., Acadia University, 19x6 
Friend, Elizabeth 

A.B., Wheaton, 1919 
Geiger, Kathryn Marie 

A.B., University of Wisconsin, 191 8 
Ginsberg, Sarah 

A.B., University of Illinois, 192.9 
Girard, Lillian 

A.B., University of Michigan, 192.4 

A.M., Clark University, 192.5 
Glaize, Virginia Morley 

A.B., University of Michigan, 192.9 
Goldsmith, Janice Preston 

A.B., Wheaton, 192.9 
Grant, Etta Beale 

A.B., Duke University, 192.9 
Greer, Catharine Harper 

A.B., Connecticut, 192.9 
Grose, Sarah Louise 

A.B., Vassar, 19x0 

A.M., University of California, 1914 
Hamilton, Lucile Winifred 

A.B., University of Minnesota, 19x9 
Hanke, Helen Marian 

A.B., Bates, 19x8 
Harmon, Ella May 

S.B. in H.E., Montana State, 1914 
Haselton, Mary Louise 

A.B., University of New Hampshire, 

192.9 
Hawks, Helen Ballou 

A.B., Western, 19x9 
Haynes, Enid Lucile 

A.B., Alfred University, 19x4 
Higbee, Katherine Anna 

A.B., Wells, 19x8 
Higgins, Dorothy Hayden 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 19x5 
Hincks, Marion Frances 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 191X 
Hiskey, Persis 

A.B., Simpson, 19x9 



Houghton, Dorothy Evelyn 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 19x9 
Huling, Alice Borden 

A.B., Radcliffe, 1908 
Irish, Virginia Willard 

A.B., Ohio State University, 19x9 
James, Ruth Butterfield 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 19x9 
Johnson, Dorothy Mary 

A.B., Boston University, 19x5 
Johnson, Rachel Denison 

A.B., Wheaton, 19XX 
Jones, Carol Oberbury 

A.B., University of California, 19x9 
Jones, Carol Oberbury 

A.B., University of California 
Kahn, Dorothy Esther 

A.B., Hood, 19x9 
Kelley, Elizabeth Rote 

A.B., Allegheny, 19x9 
Kelley, Isabelle Antoinette 

A.B., University of Wisconsin, 19x9 
Kelley, Madeleine Louise 

A.B., Emmanuel, 19x9 
Kelly, Mary Francesca 

A.B., Smith, 19x9 
Kelsey, Jean Frances 

A.B., Western State Teachers, 19x9 
Kent, Abbie Elizabeth 

A.B., Wheaton, 19x9 
Kitching, Eleanor 

B.S.Sc, Boston University, 19x9 

KuLLER, SALLIE GERTRUDE 

A.B., University of Minnesota, 19x8 
Lacount, Bernice Katherine 

S.B., Boston University, 19x9 
Lake, Mary Elizabeth 

A.B., Wellesley, 19x9 
Lane, Helen Katherine 

A.B., Albion, 19x7 
Laufman, Marjorie Dick (Mrs.) 

B.S. So, Boston University, 19x8 
Layng, Evelyn Louise 

A.B., Thiel, 19x9 
Levis, Emmeline Sophia 

S.B., University of Wisconsin, 19x6 
Listoe, Dorothy Mary 

A.B., Carleton, 19x9 
McAulay, Martha 

A.B., University of Wisconsin, 

19x9 
McCallum, Mabel Woodward 

B.S.Sc, Boston University, 19x9 



139 



McDougall, Clarice Louise 

S.B., University of Chicago, 1918 
McKelvey, Mary Lois 

A.B., Marietta, 192.7 
Maeoney, Ruth Mary 

A.B., Trinity, 1919 
Maloney, Lillian Frances 

A.B., University of Montana, 192.8 
Mann, Adele Cecilia 

A.B., University of Maine, 1919 
Martin, Phyllis, Genest 

A.B., Wheat on, 192.9 
Marvel, Elizabeth 

S.B., Simmons, 192.9 
Mathisen, Mathilda 

A.B., Ripon, 191 8 

A.M., University of Oregon, 1913 
Miller, Elizabeth 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 192.9 
Morris, Mary Aimee 

A.B., Radcliffe, 192.9 
Morrison, Clover May 

A.B., University of Vermont, 1914 
Murphy, Ayleen Margaret 

A.B., Trinity, 192.8 
Neyman, Rose 

A.B., Boston University, 192.5 
Nichols, Miriam Edith 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 19x9 
Nile, Aileen 

A.B., Wheat on, 192.9 
Norton, Eliza Marshall 

A.B., Neivcomb, 192.5 
O'Connell, Phyllis Desiree 

A.B., Emmanuel, 192.9 
O'Malley, Lucille Fusz 

A.B., Sacred Heart, 192.9 
Osborne, Muriel Clementine 

Th.B., Gordon, 1911 

OSSENBERG, FLORENCE AUGUSTA 

A.B., Indiana University, 192.4 
Otis, Marjory Jane 

S.B., Oregon State, 1918 
Overstreet, Mabel 

A.B., Simmons University, 1919 
Parker, Elizabeth Griffiths 

A.B., Boston University, 192.9 
Penney, Myra Stevens (Mrs.) 

S.B., Simmons, 1916 
Pollack, Charlotte 

LL.B., Portia haw School, 1912. 
Powers, Marion Jane 

A.B. in Ed., Univ. of Michigan, 192.9 



QUAYLE, MARJORIE AviS 

A.B., University of California, 192.9 
Quinby, Dorothy Speirs 

S.B., Tufts, 192.9 
Rabinow, Rosa 

A.M., Boston University, 19x8 
Rafdal, Violette San Chanette 

A.B., St. Olaf, 192.8 
Reed, Mary Florence 

A.B., University of Maine, 192.9 
Reid, Francella Virginia 

S.B.inBus. Ad., OhioStateUniv., 19x7 
Reitz, Margaret Godard 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 192.9 
Resch, Alice Hadtner 

A.B., Lake Erie, 192.9 
Reynolds, Margery Eleanor 

A.B., University of Michigan, 192.0 

A.M., Columbia University, 1916 
Rhinehart, Helen Louise 

A.B., Grinnell, 192.9 
Rice, Emily Dearborn 

A.B., Wheaton, 19x9 

RlSSANEN, AlNO ALINA (MrS.) 

S.B., Simmons, 19x5 
Roberston, Louise Bradford (Mrs.) 

S.B., Simmons, 19x4 
Rosen, Zitha Antoinette 

A.B., Radcliffe, 19x8 
Ross, Zelma Ann 

A.B., University of Kansas, 1917 
Rowe, Marian Bradford 

A.B., Colby, 19x6 
Russell, Portia 

S.B., Tufts, 19x9 
Sanford, June 

S.B., Boston University, 19XX 
Savage, Beatrice May 

A.B., Tufts, 19XX 
Sayles, Martha Ogarita 

S.B., Rhode Island State, 19x6 
Schellhammer, Elizabeth Adelaide 

A.B., Radclijfe, 19x7 
Schuele, Alice Estelle 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 19x9 
Scott, Gertrude Maria 

A.B., University of Rochester, 191 9 
Sears, Elizabeth Kent 

A.B., University of Kansas, 19x9 
Segal, Abraham 

A.B., San Jos' Teachers, 19x6 
Shipman, Louise Jordan 

A.B., University of Richmond, 19XX 



HO 



Sibley, Kathleen 

A.B., Smith, 19x7 
Siegmund, Elizabeth Carolyn 

A.B., Vassar, 192.9 
Silley, Laura Willis 

A.B., Boston University, 192.9 
Sinclair, Margaret Elizabeth 

S.B., Knox, 192.8 
Skiff, Thelma Fern 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 192.9 
Somers, Edna Louise 

A.B., Connecticut, 1918 
Stephens, Mary Ellen 

A.B., Western, 192.S 
Stevens, Margaret Emery' 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 192.9 
Stewart, Emily - Randolph 

A.B., University of Washington, 192.9 
Stites, Mary Alice 

A.B., Hamline University, 1919 

A.M., Univ. of Pennsylvania, 192.2. 
Taylor, Helen Laura 

A.B., Cornell University, 192.4 
Thingstad, Margaret Hayden (Mrs.) 

A.B., Albion, 1917 
Thomas, Elizabeth Jane 

A.B., Earlham, 192.9 
Thrailkill, Emily Stewart 

A.B., University of Montana, 19x9 



1919 



Trilling, Edith Rieva Mann (Mrs.) 

S.B., Simmons, 192.8 
Tyler, Constance 

A.B., Smith, 
Tyler, Ruth 

A.B., Wheaton, 192.1 
Vincent, Marian 

A.B., Smith, 1911 
Wagner, Grace Vander Veer 

A.B., University of Wisconsin, 192.8 
Warren, Edna Luella 

A.B., Muskingum, 192.9 
Washburn, Doris Ella 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 192.9 
Wenker, Sister Mary Albert 

A.B., DePaul University, 19x6 
Whitcomb, Pauline Willard 

A.B., Radclijfe, 192.8 
White, Lenore Henrietta 

A.B., Univ. of Washington, 1915 
White, Therese Bain (Mrs.) 

A.B., Vassar, 1915 
Wilke, Ernestine Louise 

A.B., University of Wisconsin, 1919 
Worcester, Persis 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 192.7 
Wright, Hazel Emma 

A.B., Oklahoma University, 192.3 
Zottoli, Clara Catherine 

A.B., Radclijfe, 19x8 



141 



E 





B. Klock 
S. Harhaway 



G. Lorcnz 
E. Jenkins 



L. Hammond 
D. Franklin 



C. Batchclder 
K. Adams 



M. Hcnriqucz 
E. Shaffer 



V. Gifford 
R. Gallinger 



Student government -Association 

President Katherine Adams 

Vice-President Doris Franklin 

Treasurer Ellene Jenkins 

Chairman of Judicial Board Shirley Hathaway 

1930 Representatives . Ruth Gallinger, Elizabeth Shaffer 

193 1 Representatives Charlotte Batchelder, Marion Henriquez 
1932. Representatives . Virginia Gifford, Gretchen Lorenz 
1933 Representatives . , . Betty Klock, Patricia Willson 

To Student Government we owe a sense of responsibility and a spirit of cooperation, 
since it is the only organization of which every student is a member. 

Student Government, though formal in sound, is not in reality; for it has far greater 
possibilities than those concerned with rules and regulations. It is a stepping stone 
for the future; it gives us a conception of self government and prepares us to take part 
in the political affairs of the country; and it provides a penetration into that spiritual 
realm where we find the force which makes us want "to live up to the finest, the 
truest, and the best there is." 

Each step is a step forward in Student Government, and is not only advantageous 
to the individual, but to the college in creating a spirit of loyalty and love. It is an 
organization for which we are proud to be striving. 

144 




(Pi f , n t ■• f* f I 




L. Brink S. Van Allscvne E. Fletcher E. Burns J. Cobb P. Willson A. Kimball F. Anderson H. Curtis D. Barnard E. Lawrence 
R. Teller F. Ford-Smith B. Beaton S. Smith D. Franklin D. Jacques F. Jorgenson L. Noble 



TDormitory Council 



Chairman 
Secretary 



Doris Franklin 
Frances Ford-Smith 



Dormitory Council consists of the chairman who is vice-president of Student Gov- 
ernment, a house chairman from every college house and the house seniors. The 
council meets bi-monthly to discuss anything connected with the dormitories and to 
carry on routine affairs. Recommendations from council go to Student Government 
Council and Conference Committee for final report. 

145 




Doris Franklin 



Miss Jacobs 



Katherine Adams 



Marion Hcnnqucz 
Miss Mcsick 



Student (government Conference Committee 



Miss Mesick 
Miss Diall 
Miss Jacobs 
Dr. Varrell 



Katherine Adams 
Doris Franklin 
Marion Henriquez 



The committee, composed of four faculty members and three students, is the last 
step through which recommendations from Student Government Council, Dormitory 
Council and Judicial Board must pass before they go into effect. 

This is an important committee, since it is the only one where members of the 
faculty and student body can consider together problems affecting the students and 
the college. The opinions of the faculty are of great value to the students in making 
their decisions. Student Government appreciates the cooperation of the faculty mem- 
bers in giving so much of their time and service. 



146 




Catherine Tidd Carol White Gretchen Lorenz Elizabeth Gilbert Marion Hennquez 

Laura Soulc Doris Franklin Shirley Hathaway (Catherine Adams 



Judicial '"Board 



Chairman Shirley Hathaway 

Secretary Gretchen Lorenz 

Judicial Board, as its name implies, is the judiciary branch of Student Government. 
This body deals with cases in which an academic or dormitory rule has been broken, 
passing its recommendations to the Faculty Disciplinary Committee if the case is 
academic, or to the Conference Committee if the case is a dormitory one. They in 
turn act on the recommendation of Judicial Board when the case is brought up and 
the girl is given a chance to defend herself. 

The Board consists of nine members: the four class presidents, a Sophomore and a 
Junior Representative of Student Government Council (elected by the Council) and 
the chairman, a Senior elected by the student body. The President and Vice-president 
of Student Government are ex-officio members. 

Judicial Board does not exist solely for the purpose of enforcing rules; it aims also 
to enlarge our ideas of responsibility so that we may be more worthy of the privilege 
of self-government. 

147 



&K 



*J C i 




Miriam Thompson 



K.irhrvn Smith 



^Academy 



President . 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Miriam Thompson 
Kathryn F. Smith 



The Academy is one part of our college life that is far removed from our technical 
existence, and its chief aim is to foster a true spirit of culture apart from actual 
utilitarian ends. Academy would like to see here at Simmons a real harmony of art 
and industry that would produce a type of educated woman of real service to the com- 
munity. To bring about this perfection of balance is the goal toward which Academy 
is constantly striving. The needs of a bread and butter existence furnish an ever 
present stimulus for the practical element. We are of the opinion that "man shall not 
live by bread alone." 

A good many of our meetings have been addressed by faculty members, who have 
many interesting things to say outside their respective classrooms. One meeting a 
term is open to the college, and parents and friends are cordially welcomed. The social 
element was encouraged by the Academy dinner, a small bridge, and a theatre party. 

For the past few years Academy has been dreaming about affiliation with * u K, 
which seems at present a faraway prospect owing to the technical nature of our college 
curriculum; but we are not without hope for future generations of Academicians. As 
ideas of college standards are constantly changing and broadening, ideals of scholastic 
standards may enlarge their scope to become more inclusive and to fit the altered 
programs. Latin is no longer the only life-giving essential of culture, and so the story 
goes in the academic world as in our personal, transitory life. Out of this change may 
evolve Academy's place in the sunlight of scholastic achievement. 

150 





Louise Wynun 



Ellen Tfychards Club 

President . Helen Hawes 

Secretary-Treasurer Louise Wyman 



The Ellen Richards Club was founded in 192.0 to promote interest in Science and 
good fellowship among the students of the School of General Science. The constitu- 
tion has been modified this year in such a way as to admit students at the end of their 
sophomore year instead of at the beginning of their junior year. Membership has also 
been extended to seniors in the School of Household Economics who have taken 
certain courses in the School of General Science. 

Ellen H. Richards was one of the earliest women to study problems in sanitation 
and dietetics. The club is attempting to carry on her ideals and her spirit by bringing 
people together so that they may discuss things of current scientific interest. Several 
prominent speakers have been generous in giving us of their time. The club has co- 
operated with the Boston Tuberculosis Association and the American Red Cross in 
their campaigns for funds. 

Among the social activities we have engaged in have been the initiation of new 
members, the picnic at Hammond's Pond, the Birthday Party, and a meeting at 
which several graduate members told of their work. We have had a very happy and 
successful year; and in turning the work over to the Juniors and the Sophomores, we 
hope that thev will have as much pleasure in their club relationships as we have had. 

151 




M. Sourhworrh 



Unity Club 

President Mary Southworth 

Vice-President Ann Kimball 

Secretary-Treasurer Carol Klein 



Unity Club aims to bring together the girls of Simmons who have liberal religious 
views in order that they may become better acquainted through discussion and 
through social gatherings. Whenever the members wish, a speaker is asked to talk 
upon some subject of common interest. This year we have had several very enjoyable 
teas; and at our regular meetings we had two exceptionally interesting speakers. 



152 




E. Taapken 



Christian Science Society 

Reader Helen Sears 

Chairman Helen Pickett 

Secretary-Treasurer Eleanor Taapken 



The purpose of Christian Science Organization is to offer to those so desiring it an 
opportunity to learn about Christian Science. It has brought to its members this year 
a greater realization of friendship and cooperation, and an increased love of friend- 
ship for all the students. 

Testimonial meetings are held on each Monday of the college year to which all 
students and faculty are welcome. One lecture on Christian Science is given each year 
by some member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The First Church 
of Christ, Scientist, in Boston. 



153 




TSSjwrnan Club 

President Mary Sullivan 

Vice-President Rosamond Lynch 

Secretary Eleanor Wight 

Treasurer Mary Bourne 



The Newman Club, named for the revered Cardinal, is the organization which 
brings together all Catholic students at Simmons and offers them religious, educa- 
tional, and social opportunities. The Club is a member of the National Federation 
of College Catholic Clubs, and its members have been active this year in the provin- 
cial work of this organization. 

The open meetings, the teas, and the formal dance of Newman Club are affairs to 
which the entire student body may look forward and enjoy. 

The Newman Club of Simmons has always been successful, and we hope it always 
will be, in its attempts to maintain the high ideals of its patron, Cardinal Newman. 



154 




Mollie Wantman 



Adeline Harwich 



Ivy Berger 



<^Menorah Society 

President Mollie Wantman 

Vice-President Ida Slater 

Secretary Adeline Horwich 

Treasurer Ivy Berger 



The Menorah at Simmons is affiliated with the Intercollegiate Menorah Association 
and the Boston Menorah Council. It is open to all students and is organized for the 
study and open-minded discussions of Jewish culture, ideals, and thought, because we 
believe that through such free and open-minded study, students can arrive at intelli- 
gent opinions and convictions regarding Jewish problems. 

Through the studv circles and lectures it has stimulated a deeper and keener interest 
in things Jewish. 

The Menorah Society also aims to develop closer friendship and loyalty among its 
members, and has sponsored many activities of a more purely social nature. 

155 




J. Bush 



J. Ellis 



The Simmons ^Musical ^Association 

President Joan Bush 

Secretary-Treasurer ........ Astrid Lorentzson 

Business Manager Elizabeth Bliss 

Librarian Janet Ellis 

Leader Mr. David Blair McCloskey 



During the past three years, the musical activities of the college have presented 
several successful innovations in college life, but this year has been more progressive 
than ever. There is an embryo string orchestra, now under the direction of Mr. 
McCloskey; and a jazz orchestra which appeared publicly at Dorm Government Party 
and has played at many other college functions. The Symphony Hall venture was so 
successful last year that it was repeated this year in cooperation with Dartmouth 
College Glee Club. We are all looking forward to singing again this year at Simmons 
night at Pops. Lastly, a record of two numbers by the Glee Club was made, which 
will preserve for posterity a record of our progress. 



156 




Marion Crowther 



Elizaberh Ricker 



Edith Bowkei 
Veronica Roycrofc 



Home Economics Club 

President Veronica Roycroft 

Vice-President Marion Crowther 

Secretary Edith Bowker 

Treasurer Elizabeth Ricker 

Chairman of Food Sales Committee Laura Soule 



The Simmons Home Economics Club aims to acquaint the undergraduates with the 
business world and the various vocations open in the home economics field. This is 
accomplished throughout the year by having speakers at the meetings who relate their 
varied and interesting experiences. Also, the club is affiliated with the Massachusetts, 
New England, and American Home Economics Associations; and each year it sends a 
member of the Junior class to the annual National Home Economics Convention. 
This year the convention is to be held in Denver, Colorado. 

Juniors and Seniors in the School of Household Economics automatically become 
members of the club. The club is unique in that there are no dues; money is raised by 
food sales in the dormitories and at Hall Table, and by a formal dance. 



157 



Simmons 'Debating Society 

President Ruth Porritt 

Vice-President Clara Cleaves 

Secretary Ruth Tartakoff 

Treasi:rer Ruth Gersin 

Chairman of Program Committee Helen Loeser 

Faculty Advisors . . - Miss Wilson 

Mr. Watkins 



The Debating Society, started last year, has grown and advanced admirably. Three 
formal debates upon subjects of school and current interest were held, and bi-weekly 
informal debates continued throughout the year. An optimistic view for the future 
of the club is held by all its members; for they keenly appreciate the value of debating 
as a form of training and of entertainment. 



158 



Forum 

Chairman. Clara M. McDonald 



Today we live in a world, not in a local community or even in a nation. We should 
be eager to know what is going on beyond our immediate vision. In our busy social 
life that is the function of Student Forum. 

Dr. Yarrell keeps us in touch with the world through his current events group. 
We are also indebted to him for many interesting pictures and the accounts of the trip 
abroad that he took last winter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rankin have both helped to make India a very real place to us, 
instead of a mysterious land half way around the globe. 

The better we understand the other countries of the world, their people and their 
problems, the nearer we come to a realization of the great problems facing all man- 
kind; and perhaps out of our deeper knowledge shall come truer wisdom. 



159 




HHnS 

R.Tartakoff B. M. Smith A. Wolfe D. Humphrey C. Fylcr M.Sherman 

E. Rickcr D. Stevens D. Gilliatt B. Beaton E. Fisher 

V. Beckner R. Eikcnbcrry J. Frye 

YW.C.JL. 

President Doris Gilliatt 

Vice-President Elizabeth Ricker 

Secretary Barbara Beaton 

Treasurer Doris Stevens 

The Simmons Young Women's Christian Association sets for its goal a "full, 
creative life" for all students of the college. With access to the hospitable rooms of 
the Metropolitan Student Headquarters we have been able to meet each Friday after- 
noon at tea before a blazing birchwood fire among pleasant surroundings and friendly 
associations. During Lent our Simmons day became intercollegiate and several 
speakers of note came to us, bringing inspiration and a desire for service. 

Other notable events of the year were the traditional party for the Freshmen, their 
first week-end in the dorms; a houseparty during the fall when cider, hot popcorn 
and the bright foliage were extremely popular; participation in intercollegiate con- 
ferences at Cedar Hill and at Poland Springs; and Cabinet dinners at Mrs. Johnston's 
and Mrs. Jack's. 

Metropolitan Headquarters and the secretaries, Miss Dinsdale and Mary Reynolds 
Palmer have been particularly helpful and cordial. Vesper services, suppers, swim- 
ming, bowling privileges, breakfast table discussions, all show the extent of their 
willing spirit of cooperation and encouragement — to say nothing of the many emer- 
gencies when they gallantly came to our rescue. 

Discussion groups with various themes of interest, such as industry, inter-race 
problems and religion have proved their worth and now form a regular part of our 
program with the help of competent leaders. Several social service projects were 
successful, particularly volunteer settlement service and visits to Welcome House. 

All told, our year has not been fruitless, and we are looking forward to another year 
full of promise. 

160 




j£ mat* m . L, 

Gertrude Tyler Eleanor Rickcr Leslie Wert 

Esther Cullis Miss Lansing 

'Dramatics ^Association 

President Esther Cullis 

Vice-President Olga Lake 

Secretary Eleanor Ricker 

Treasurer Gertrude Tyler 

Chairman of Dramatic Committees . . . Leslie Wetterlow 

Faculty Advisor Miss Lansing 

This year has been a very successful one for Dramatics Association in every way. 
Perhaps the biggest gain over other years has been in membership; for there are 
almost fifty more girls belonging this year than there have been for the past four 
years. 

In December a large audience was delighted with the production of "The Goose 
Hangs High". This was acted by the members of the three upper classes; and in addi- 
tion to our old stand-bys, there were a few new actors. The play was one that appealed 
to the audience — particularly at that time of year; the atmosphere of college added a 
new note of interest; and the acting was all that could be asked for. In February came 
the Competitive Plays, all of interest and all well acted. The prize went to the Class 
of 193 1 ; and the individual prize for the best acting was awarded to Ruth Bradley. 
The Competitive Plays are for the members of the three lower classes. The Seniors are 
saving their talent for the Senior Play which will come at Commencement time. 

161 



Competitive Class Tlays 

"THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH" 

By Lewis Beach 

Coach: Miss Emily Hale 

Student Coach: Eleanor Ricker 

Bernard Ingals Myra Kershaw 

Eunice Ingals - Gertrude Tyler 

Noel Derby Marie Walters 

Leo Day- '. Selma Nathanson 

Rhoda Martha Stucklin 

Julia Murdoch Ruth Whittemore 

Mrs. Bradley' Genevieve Young 

Hugh Ingals Margaret Fernald 

Ronald Murdoch Eleanor Ricker 

Lois Ingals Ruth Bradley 

Bradley Ingals Olga Lake 

Dagmar Carroll Esther Cullis 

Elliott Kimberly Harriet Beecher 

1931 

"THE VEIL LIFTS" 

Coach: Elizabeth A. Burns 

Miss Cecelia Marjorie Bolster 

Miss Leucetta Genevieve Young 

Mrs. Hammond Olga Lake 

Sylvia, Her Daughter Ruth Bradley 

A Strange Young Man Marion Crowther 

A Strange Young Girl Evelyn Murray 

An Old Woman Eleanor Ricker 

1932. 
"THE FALCON AND THE LADY" 

By Margaret Penney 
Coach: Margaret Fernald 

Mario, Conte di Tallerighi Betty Mercer 

Lena, Mario's peasant foster-mother Jean Chestnut 

Beppo, Lena's son and a servant to Mario Gertrude Tyler 

Diana Templeton, a wealthy American widow Katherine Tomb 

Esther Madison, an American divorcee Eleanor Hagar 

!933 

"MAIL" 

By Essex Dane 

Coach: Esther L. Cullis 

Julia Dunbar Betty Klock 

Eve Randolph Eleanor Cross 

Teresa Worth Louise Conway 

Stocker, Mrs. Dunbar's maid Jean Jackson 

163 




Kathryn Smith 

Marion Kahnweiler 



Mary Con 



Elizabeth Gilberc 
Phyllis Abcll 



The Simmons TS[ews 

Editor-in-chief Phyllis Abell 

Associate Editors 

Editorials and Features Mittie Boardman 

Assistant Doris Franklin 

Neivs Mary Corcoran 

Assistant Ruth Dunphy 

Business Manager Kathryn Smith 

Circulation Manager Elizabeth Gilbert 

Assistant Edith Lucchini 

Advertising Manager Marion Kahnweiler 

Assistant Lois Murdough 

During the year of 192.9-1930 the News has followed a three-fold policy. It has 
aimed, first of all, to keep in touch with and report the activities of the many different 
organizations at Simmons. By having every school, as well as many of the clubs, 
represented on the Staff, it has formed a sort of reportorial network touching both 
undergraduate and graduate activities. 

The second part of the policy has been to have the thought of the college on 
matters of both local and general interest freely expressed through the Editorial 
and Feature pages. 

The third point has been to broaden the scope of the Neivs so as to include digests 
of events of world importance, as well as activities and happenings of especial interest 
in and about Boston. In this way an attempt has been made to have the News not 
merely a breezy little weekly, but a worth-while part of college life. 

During the year the paper has been increased from a fairly large four-page sheet to a 
slightly smaller eight-page paper. The Staff feel that thev have had splendid coopera- 
tion from both students and faculty in helping the News to "grow up." 

166 




E. Phinney 
Miss Shea 



M. Zccbe 
Miss Maclack 



E. Beers 
E .Erwin 



Simmons College Review 

Graduate Editor Florence W. Graves 

Undergraduate Editor . . Elizabeth Erwin 

Assistant Editor Marion Zerbe 

Associate Graduate Editor . . . . . . Gertrude J. Burnett 

Staff Editor Eleanor Phinney 

News Editor Elizabeth Beers 

Faculty Advisor Judith Matlack 

Business Manager Marjorie L. Shea 



The Simmons College Review, because of its compound nature, should be of interest to 
us all. It serves a twofold purpose — that of reporting corporation, college and alum- 
nae news, — and that of publishing the literary efforts of faculty, students and gradu- 
ates. This year the Revieiv has again sponsored a poetry contest, with its usual success 
and some very delightful results. Through the efforts of the Staff the Review unites us 
all in one common interest — Simmons College and all that pertains to it. It is pub- 
lished six times a year and is sent to all alumnae as well as to all undergraduates. 



167 




M. Laird 
M. Somcrs 



A. Franklin E. Phinncy 

W. Bronson 



J. McLean 
Miss Dodge 



D. Hager I. Berger 

V. Bcckner 



D. Burnett 
R. Eikenbcrry 



Microcosm 



Editor Dorothy Hager 

Assistant Editor Ivy Berger 

Business Manager Dorothy Burnett 

Advertising Manager Audrey Franklin 

Art Editor Marion Somers 

Assistant Business Manager Winnabel Bronson 

Circulation Manager '. . . . Janet McLean 

Snapshot Editor Margaret Laird 

Faculty Advisor Miss Dodge 

Junior Class Representatives: Marion Crowther, Rebecca Eiken- 

berry, Eleanor Phinney 
Sophomore Class Representatives: Virginia Beckner, Alice Junkin 

Freshman Class Representative Eunice Katz 

Art Assistants: 

Marian Moore Alice Luellan 

Marian Colt Ruth Potter 

Dorothy McKnight Marguerite Harding 

Dorothea Jacques 



The Mic Show was written and produced by Emily Newlin and Marion Zerbe. 

168 



^Microcosm 



Well, now we've gone and done it; but "if anyone had told us four years ago, that 
when we came to Simmons College" we'd undertake a job like this, we would have 
laughed. The Mic Board of 1918 decided to retire to the Charles River Basin after 
their work was over. We, too, are about to leave public life; but worn out with our 
efforts, we shall only cross the Fenway to drown our weariness in the depths of 
Muddy River. There you may search for us — in the great, grey, greasy stream. 

The following list should show in part why we are leaving: — 

How is "Mic" coming along? 

I'll get those write-ups in to-morrow surely. 

Is it too late to sign up for a "Mic"? 

My proofs were awful, simply awful — what shall I do? 

How is "Mic" coming along? 

May I add this to my list of activities? 

When will "Mic" be out? 

O, my pictures were terrible; I'm so disgusted. 

How is "Mic" coming along? 

You're the Editor of "Mic", aren't you? What fun it must be . . . 

Did you make any money on the dance? 

How is "Mic" coming along? 

What does the Business Manager have to do? 

Could I possibly add this to my list of activities? 

Can I sign up for a "Mic" now — or is it too late? 

How is "Mic" coming along? 

Why does "Mic" cost so much? 

It must be lots of fun to go after ads. Is it? 

How is "Mic" coming along? 

I forgot today was pay day. What ever shall I do? 

How is "Mic" coming along? 

How is "Mic" coming along? 

HOW IS "MIC" COMING ALONG? 

Here it is; you can judge for yourselves, — while we make our exit as gracefully as 
possible. 



169 




E. Loud M. Knight 

R. Gcrsin 



J. Feffer 



B. Epst 



A. Naistat 
R. Whitrcmorc 



Tress Hoard 

Chairmen Jessica Feffer, Alice Wolfe 

The correspondents for the various papers are: 

Boston Globe Jessica Feffer 

Boston Transcript Alice Wolfe 

Boston Herald-Traveler Ruth Whittemore 

Boston Post Ruth Gersin 

Boston American . Margaret Knight 

Daily Record Helen Loeser 

New Bedford Times Mary Corcoran 

Worcester Telegram Alice Naistat 

Faculty Advisor Dr. Varrell 



This year the Press Board is an active and energetic organization. Better facilities 
for running the Board have been provided by the Editors' Room in the New Wing, 
with its blackboard, telephone and typewriter. 

The Press Board Bulletin Board is an interesting spot in the college and every one 
is urged to notice the clippings and pictures posted there from time to time. What 
the Board most needs is the cooperation of the entire college, both in notifying the 
reporters of news and in being willing to pose for pictures. 

170 




G. Tyler 



R. Kemball 
V. Rand 



C. Klein 
K, Holmes 



E. Wight 



J. Hammond 



Simmons ^Athletic Association 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Katherine Holmes 

Virginia Rand 

Eleanor Wight 

. Gertrude Tyler 



Rosamond Kemball 

Helen Elwell 

. Jeanne Hammond 

. Carol Klein 



19)0 Representative 
ig ) i Representative 
ig)z Representative 
ig)) Representative 

Again the Simmons College Athletic Association is able to report a very successful 
year. Even the lack of the hockey field could not discourage us. We substituted for the 
usual fall sport outdoor basketball, and with excellent results. Many of our former 
hockey stars came out for practice; and we hope they did not regret too deeply the 
necessary change in schedule. We extend our sympathy to the Seniors; for they had 
to sacrifice their last chance to make the hockey squad, but the rest of us can look for- 
ward to next year and hope that the grass will grow. Outdoor basketball was so suc- 
cessful that we hope it may not be given up. Our indoor basketball season ended with 
the Seniors in possession of the cup. Leslie Wetterlow was voted to be the best indi- 
vidual basketball player both indoors and out. Life Saving this year was given on 
Thursday afternoons at the Y.W.C.A. pool. This meant that freshmen were allowed 
to attend the lessons. Archery, riding, fencing, golf, and tennis have been popular; 
and under the supervision of Miss Diall and Miss Leach and the managers, these sports 
were well organized and well attended. Track, as usual, ended with Track Day and 
all its glory. 

Certainly, The Simmons College Athletic Association offers a wide enough variety 
of sports for each girl to find somewhere one in which she can participate and through 
which she can seek recreation, at the same time making many friends. 

The managers of sports this year have been: 

Outdoor Basketball Katherine Holmes Fencing .... Frances Ford-Smith 

Riding Ellen Wood 

Archery Doris Franklin 

Life Saving .... Elsa Jacobson 

17? 



Indoor Basketball . Dorothy Hager 
Track . . . Rosamond Kemball 
Tennis . Leslie Wetterlow 



OUTDOOR BASKETBALL VARSITY 



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M. Lash R. Kcmball D. Colburn C. Klein M. Hoyt 

C. Tidd E. Wood M. Walters L. Wettcrlow 

INDOOR BASKETBALL VARSITY 




D. Colburn L. Fryc 

E. Wood L. Wctcerlo 



M. Hoyr 



173 



SENIOR OUTDOOR BASKETBALL 




E. Wood L. Fryc D. Colburn R. Kcmball M. Walters 

M. Hoyt K. Holmes L. Wetcerlow 



JUNIOR OUTDOOR BASKETBALL 




V. Rand 

B. Gillian 



174 



SOPHOMORE OUTDOOR BASKETBALL 




D. Humphrey J. Hammond B. Smith K. O'Rourke A. Wolfe P. Kantala 

G. Phipps E. Wight G. Tylet G. Hall 

FRESHMAN OUTDOOR BASKETBALL 




G. Campbell L. Ostruk D. Lewcnbcrg M. O'Brien A. Morris 

C. Tidd M. Lash C. Klein D. Webster 

175 



SENIOR INDOOR BASKETBALL 




L. Fryc D. Colburn M. Walters M. Hoyt 

E. Wood L. Wcctcrlow 

JUNIOR INDOOR BASKETBALL 




R. Gcrsin 
E. Morrill 



176 



SOPHOMORE INDOOR BASKETBALL 




FRESHMAN INDOOR BASKETBALL 




D. Webster 
C. Tidd 



177 



TENNIS TEAM 




Dorothy Tricker 



Barbara Hodgson 



Dorrance Chase 



Leslie Wetter low 



a 78 





^S^^rr 





Freshman Frolic 



'WHEN WE WERE VERY YOUNG' 



After suffering under the burden of all our new won dignity for most of freshman 
year — what a relief — to have a freshman frolic. On the afternoon of Track Day, a 
glorious sunny day in May, we met in the back yard of college, and for the whole 
afternoon behaved as suited our tender years. "London Bridge is Falling Down" and 
"The Farmer's in the Dell", "Ring Around a Rosy" and "Three Deep" were played. 
"Drop the Handkerchief", "Leap Frog" and "Follow the Leader". Some of us were 
very, very young — still in baby clothes; others were older and had on our best 
rompers. A few of us were quite grown-up — eight or nine years old, I guess — with hair 
ribbons and curls or in our best Sunday suits. Someone let in a few awfully dirty 
newspaper boys, and we were afraid they would be rough; but they weren't. We had 
a wonderful parade and gave prizes to "Bunny" Levin who had on a pair of blue 
checked overalls, and to "Bobby" Beers, one of the Park Street newsboys. Then we 
had an entertainment in Room 116. It seemed rather like desecration to romp and play 
in that room where we had listened so politely to Biology G and Housebuilding all 
year and where the Seniors came for Soc. and Gov't. It was an awfully clever stunt, 
all about a dance in a lunatic asylum. Peg Fernald was in it and Mary Wright, 
Eleanor Bodwell and Doris Bartlett. After the entertainment we had the "party" — 
hot dogs and ice-cream cones and lots of lolly-pops. Kay Adams was responsible for 
the frolic, and we wished we could stay forever. We went home that night rather 
tired and put away our "childish things" with a sigh — maybe it was because we 
were weary after a long day out of doors; probably we had all eaten too much; and 
maybe perhaps we were just a little bit sorry for ourselves, thinking that our freshman 
days, those long, light-hearted days of carefree fun, were so nearly over. 



180 




Track T)ay 



1917 

Do you remember the month of May when we were freshmen? Every day was rainy, 
but one — and that was Track Day. Early morning showers had washed the dandelions 
in the back yard and they shone brighter than ever when we came out to do our 
stunts. We showed the upperclassmen and every one else how to Wring the Dish Rag, 
how to impersonate a Jack in the Box, a Walking Chair, a Russian Bear, and an 
Opening Rose. Then we made some quite lovely pyramids and did some exercises that 
were very unusual. We won the Archery cup and the organized sports cup, too; 
altogether we were quite the star performers. 

1918 
Sophomore year came, and before we knew it, here was spring and Track Day again. 
This year we won the organized sports cup again and also the song competition. 
Sally Bowditch had the second best individual score and Doris Franklin won the 
individual archery cup. Emily Newlin wrote the words to our song; Lillian Goldstein 
wrote the music. 



'Rally now with praises ringing; 

For the song we sing today 
Extols the strength of Simmons 

Where the blue and the gold holds sway 
Rah-Rah 
Up and down the field it echoes; 

Can't you hear the voices clear? 
When day is done, our goal is won, 

A grand old year. 



Rally now with colors flying 

In this merry month of May; 
All honor to John Simmons 

And his school on the dear Fenway. 
Rah-Rah 
We will keep the plan he started 

And make all his dreams come true. 
Let us raise on high to greet the sky 

Our Gold and Blue." 



i 9 z 9 
Junior year, and a big day this time — bigger than ever before. We didn't win any- 
thing special, but we came in second for the organized sports cup; and we had an 
awfully good time just doing things. After the events of the morning we had the 
S. A. A. picnic — sandwiches and eggs, lemons and peppermint sticks, and potato 
chips. And in the afternoon we went to Wellesley for "Play Day". This was an 
entirely new experience, and one that we enjoyed very much. We made some new 
friends, and saw some old ones, and altogether had a jolly good time, playing games, 
singing songs, and looking the place over. 

181 



Sophomore Luncheon 



A Saturday in February — the Refectory a dream of red carnations and gray squirrels, 
ferns and much excitement — the thrill of finding our rings hidden beneath the green- 
ery at the end of long white ribbons — delicious food, and the climax of it all, our icy 
mascots seated on a slab of maple walnut cream that melted in your mouth. Charming 
waitresses — our faculty members and Miss Mesick — the fun of singing to them all and 
to the others who made the luncheon so successful. The delightful entertainment that 
followed the meal — Emily Newlin's poems, Mary Wright's recitations, and the clever 
cartoons of Mr. Allan Halliday — all just another proof of Laura's ability. And 
throughout the luncheon a new feeling — as if the college were something different, 
something finer and more worth while than we had dreamed it to be — an idea that 
now we were really a part of Simmons — a deeper love for its traditions — and a firm 
determination to uphold its ideals as long as we should wear our college rings. 



182 



Sophomore JMay T>ay 

It was a dull morning — a dull, grey, cheerless morning — that we dragged ourselves 
out of the depths of sleep to make merry on the lawn. The Seniors found bouquets of 
flowers at their doors heralding Spring, but outside the air was damp and cold. We 
huddled together for warmth, but we soon forgot the weather in admiration of the 
skill and talent displayed by our fellow classmates. For our benefit and that of the 
Seniors they staged a modernized version of "Pyramus and Thisbe". It was very 
cleverly written and equally well performed. So was the dance that Bunny Burns and 
Nancy Schofield did to Mendelssohn's "Spring Song". Maxine La Bounty made a 
very lovely queen, and there never was a finer king than our Kay — or such a group 
of royal attendants. And we are sure there never was such strawberry shortcake, cake 
hidden under berries and smothered by cream. It made up for the dull, damp weather; 
it made up for our lack of sleep; and it made up for the spring that seemed so late in 
coming. We carried the memory of it all with us through the day, as we went to a 
long round of classes. It may have been the white dresses we wore that hastened warm 
weather along; it may have been the half pagan entertainment on the lawn; it may 
have been merely the psychology of it all; but somehow or other after that early 
morning's celebration, Spring came more quickly. Perhaps she felt she had to — so 
much had been done in her honor. 



183 



■ 
■ 







Freshmen-Junior Ticnic 

— "Faithful and true 
We'll be to you; 
Forever more we'll be 
Just pals — good old pals." — 

Picnic-ing never loses its thrill for those who love to cut loose from the usual 
forms of recreation and just have a good time, with old clothes on, and plenty of 
food, fine weather and all outdoors. And Nantasket is a perfect place for picnics — 
especially in May — The beach is so wide; the sand is so smooth; the ride is just long 
enough; the water is just cold enough; the sun just bright enough; there is no crowd; 
and there is the "Nancy" to climb over and explore. Something there is about it all 
that seems to strengthen the bond of friendship between the sister classes, making us 
even greater "pals" than before. 

We have been to Nantasket twice now. Long ago we took our Junior sisters on a 
Saturday in early May (that is, we meant to take them; but some of them missed the 
boat, and had to come down in Polly Emery's car). The weather was showery, but 
it failed to dampen our high spirits. After a bountiful lunch on the sand, we climbed 
all over the "Nancy", and almost left Skoo up in the rigging. We brought home from 
the picnic many souvenirs of a good time — sunburn and lame muscles and some 
pictures cf Shirley Hathaway behind the wheel of the boat. 

Then we went again last year as Juniors and had another glorious day. No rain this 
time; and the day was warmer than before. Swimming was more fun, and we found 
lots of other things to do, too. — Ask Bo about the Marathon race on the beach down 
to the "Nancy" — and about some of the pictures that were taken that day. — Then 
we remembered the amusements and there was a last minute call for food. We found 
there was still a thrill in a merry-go-round, and more than one in some other things. 
Finally the whistle blew and the boat left, bringing home some rather tired girls, 
who were, nevertheless, very happy, and not too tired to dance to the music (?) all 
the way to Boston. 

184 



The 
Weddings of 

1930 



From the local paper for November 11, 192.6, we quote the following: — 

"At ten o'clock Saturday morning, November 6, Miss 193.0 (Julia Nichols) became 
the bride of Mr. 1918 (Mr. H. Burr), before a large gathering of friends. At the north 
end of the hall an altar was arranged, decorated with candles, green boughs and yel- 
low and white chrysanthemums. The wedding march was played by an orchestra 
under the leadership of the celebrated Miss Lois Piper, and the "Pal Song" was sung 
by the Lawrence-Elm duet. The bride was charmingly attired in white crepe de chine, 
and carried a huge bouquet of white carnations — The Rev. V. Britting performed the 
ceremony. The bridegroom's family, Mr. and Mrs. Ringwood-Osmers and their 
daughter and two sons, and the bride's family, Mr. and Mrs. Ines-May with their 
son and daughter, were in town for the event, as was the groom's aunt, Miss Bennett. 
Most notable among the guests, however, were the members of the royal family, their 
two guards, and the President of the United Dorms, who made a special effort to at- 
tend the nuptials. — At the reception which followed the ceremony, — the wedding 
cake was cut by the bride and shared by the entire bridal party. The couple slipped 
away during the dancing, but not before they had been wished all sorts of good 
wishes for their future happiness by those present." 

And from the society column of the same paper for November 8, 192.8, we cut this 
clipping:— 

"Last Saturday morning at ten o'clock, Miss 1932. (Gretchen Lorenz) became the 
bride of Mr. 1930 (B. Ives). The Freshman-Junior Wedding was a fashionable event 
this season. Among those present were Col. Lindbergh and his mother, Will Rogers, 
and Harold Lloyd. The bride, who carried a lovely bouquet of white roses, was beau- 
tiful in her white satin dress, trimmed with white lace. The bridesmaids, flowergirls, 
and ring bearer made an attractive group, and the ushers were unusually handsome. 
After the singing of the Pal Song and the triumphant Mendelssohn's march,- the 
bride cut her cake and everyone enjoyed the wedding breakfast of ice cream and cake. 
— and this item from "Pepy's Diary" 

— "To a wedding the other day of a friend of mine, and quite overcome by the 
ushers, especially one as did wear his silk hat at a most fetching angle and whisk his 
little moustache at me. Do think his name was a double one, though I do not much 
care now since I saw him rolling his eyes around in his head at one of those brides- 
maids and do think him a silly frivolous young man." — 

A very delightful part of the festivities was the Stag Dinner held on the evening 
previous to the wedding day by the gentlemen of the bridal party in honor of the 
groom. Red carnations, some very attractive waitresses, the best of food and cigar- 
ettes and music, all did much to relieve the agony of high collars and newly dyed shoes, 
unnatural haircuts and stiff shirt fronts. 

185 



Junior Tromenade 

May 3, 192.9 
HOTEL SOMERSET 

Anticipated for three and a half years it was well worth waiting for. Every one 
seemed to cooperate in making it the very best ever. We even had an extra edition 
of the "News" come out at dinner to be sold by special newsboys and pert newsgirls. 

Our favors and place cards were waiting for us — and do you remember how many 
things you discovered you could wear with that cute blue purse and how thrilled you 
were when you saw that the "one and only" was actually using the black leather 
wallet the next time you saw him? Whether we had fish or roast chicken, there was a 
glamor over everything from the fruit cocktail to the demi tasse that made the dinner 
a perfect beginning for that heavenly evening. 

Our gowns and the music — Ruby Newman's — and the general atmosphere were 
enough to make us sure that this was a bit of paradise on earth; but when the 
lights dimmed and the seniors appeared in their gowns to sing to us from the balcony 
that last serenade with the echoes fading softly into the distance — then was the 
perfect moment. 

Some of us went home as soon as the dance was over at two o'clock; we had big 
plans for the next day. Some of us looked in at the other proms; some left for house 
parties; some went to the tea dance at the Refectory the next afternoon — whatever 
we did, wherever we went, we all cherish happy memories of a glorious week-end. 



186 



Hobo Tarty 

October 8, 1930 

At the annual Senior house-warming, hoboes of every nation on earth and even a 
fair representation from Heaven and the other place turned out for the gala celebra- 
tion in the basement of South Hall. The setting amid the wash tubs and ironing boards 
and borrowed portable victrolas and bright crepe paper decorations and favors and 
noise makers was a striking conglomeration. 

The first prize went to Anstiss Bowser who modeled what the well-dressed wild 
man from the Figi Isles would be wearing in sack cloth and matted hair for the cur- 
rent season. Such a ferocious looking creature! And there were representatives from 
other far off lands as well as the plain freight-riding local species of bums — all united 
in a fraternal spirit and ready to have a good time. 

The peanut search and the one-legged race were fun, but the big event of the 
evening was the race to climb on a stool, eat a cracker, and whistle. This is a very 
difficult feat, and we wonder if the winner had any special formula obtained from 
her long years of Home Ec and Dietetics study to help overcome the awful dryness 
of the mouth. 

No hobo party would be complete without its "hand-out", and it was no time 
at all before the feast of popcorn and apples, doughnuts and cider disappeared. Luck 
was with us, and it was still early in the cider season; so for once we drank our fill — 
manners forgotten after the fashion of hoboes. 



187 




Ye Christmas Thinner 

The Great Hall is. bright with Christmas cheer and the gleamof candlelight on the 
long dark tables. Outside the air is crisp and clear; within, all is warmth and jollity. 
Over the snow comes the sound of Christmas carols, and the Lord of the Manor bids 
the singers enter and partake of the feast. Down the Hall they come, candles held 
high, and the light falling on the red of their cloaks and on the bright gowns of the 
many guests about them. 

The Boar's head is seen at the doorway, borne aloft by the two small pages. The 
singers hail its appearance with an ancient carol. Then the guests begin to eat — and 
a real art they find it; for they have only a knife and a spoon. The jesters run through 
the Hall with much jingling of bells, adding to the mirth and the fun. Everywhere 
is joy and peace and the Christmas spirit. 

Then in comes the flaming Christmas pudding — best of all. And after that, the 
strolling players come; and we hear again the old, old tale of Saint George and the 
Dragon. 

It is all such a delightful custom, and one which seems to belong so very specially 
to Simmons, that we consider it one of the happiest hours our Sundial records. 



188 



Step Singing 

'When the starlit evening shadows, 

And the springtime days draw near, 
You can hear the classes singing 

Near the steps thev hold so dear. 
O the songs that we remember 

Are the songs that have been made 
Just for us to sing together 

At the vine-clad colonnade. 

When the riverway is changing 

With sunset colors bright. 
And the elmtrees' leaves a-quiver 

Peer down from lofty height, 
You can hear the classes singing, 

Near the steps they hold so dear, 
The songs that shall re-echo 

In our hearts from year to year." 



189 




Statistics 



BEST NATURED 
Grace Risinger 
Katherine Adams 
Shirley Hathaway 



MOST ATHLETIC 
Leslie Wetterlow 
Katherine Holmes 
Ellen Wood 



MOST RESPECTED 
Katherine Adams 
Laura Soule 
Doris Franklin 
Marie Walters 



190 



WITTIEST 

Faith Seiple 
Kathleen Hanley 
Grace Risinger 



MOST CONSCIENTIOUS 
Eleanoe Shaffer 
Dorothy Dennen 
Ivy Berger 



BUSIEST 

Dorothy Hager 
Ivy Berger 
Katherine Adams 




191 




MOST DIGNIFIED 
Laura Soule 
Katherine Adams 
Frances Ford-Smith 



NOSIEST 

Roberta Beers 
Katharine Ellis 
Eleanor Perry 



GREATEST TALKER 
Ivy Berger 

(Faith Seiple 
\ Doris Bartlett 
Marion Somers 



192 



MOST CAPABLE AND 
EFFICIENT 
Laura Soule 
Dorothy Hager 
Mabel Cody 




BEST ALL-ROUND 
Doris Franklin 
Katherine Adams 
Dorothy Hager 



MOST ATTRACTIVE 
Mary Iliff 
Katherine Adams 
Frances Leftovith 




193 




MOST ARTISTIC 
Miriam Thompson 
Eva Chase 
Marion Somers 



MOST PRACTICAL 
Laura Soule 
(Mabel Cody 

I WlNNABEL BRONSON 

(Gertrude Palmer 
1 Edith Bowker 



MOST SOPHISTICATED 
Frances Leftovith 
Mary Iliff 
Barbara Barber 



194 




FAVORITE PROFESSOR 

Miss Lansing 
Mr. Turner 
Dr. Harley 
Dr. Gay 



GREATEST PROFES- 
SIONAL PROMISE 
Phyllis Abell 
Dorothy Hager 

Laura Soule 



195 



Commencement Week Exercises, Junej 1930 



SATURDAY, JUNE FOURTEENTH 

4.00 p.m. — Step Singing South Hall Colonnade 

PRESENTATION OF THE STEPS TO THE CLASS OF 1931 

4.30 p.m. — Ivy Planting Campus 

5.00 p.m. — Entertainment . . • Campus 

6.00 p.m. — Supper Campus 

8.15 p.m. — Senior Dramatics Fine Arts Theatre 



SUNDAY, JUNE FIFTEENTH 

4.00 p.m. — Baccalaureate Service Harvard Church, Brookline 

Sermon by The Reverend Ashley Day Leavitt, D.D. 
Minister of the Harvard Congregational Church, Brookline 



MONDAY, JUNE SIXTEENTH 

11.00 a.m. — Commencement Harvard Church 

Address by The Reverend Albert Parker Fitch, D.D. 
Minister of the Park Avenue Presbyterian Church, New York 

1. 00 p.m. — Alumnae Luncheon College Building 

8.30 p.m. — Reception by the President of the College to Alumnae and 

their Friends South Hall 



TUESDAY, JUNE SEVENTEENTH 
11.00 p.m. — Senior Luncheon South Hall 



197 



Commencement Chairmen 

Senior Prom, Eleanor Bodwell Class Day, Marie Walters 

Senior Luncheon, Dorothy Hager 

Toast Mistress, Frances Leftovith 



Class Day Committee 



Entertainment Margaret Fernald 

Supper Veronica Roycroft 

Decorations Miriam Thompson 

Invitations Barbara Beaton 



Senior Luncheon Committee 

Entertainment Kathleen Hanley 

Menu Anna Schoonmaker 

Decorations Frederica Beinert 

Favors Florence Hardy 



198 



Q k 




Sally Simmons 



"With malice toward none, with charity toward all", the Microcosm staff pub- 
lishes this information concerning Sally Simmons as it has been reported to them by 
her classmates. 

Sally is one of those unusual girls who possess the efficiency and the ability of the 
perfect (secretary, home economist, librarian, scientist, social service worker, public 
health nurse, landscape architect) along with the charm and grace of the perfect 
hostess. Sally has a lovely smile and a merry laugh. She is the kind of friend that 
stands by you till the end, always ready for fun, but very sympathetic and under- 
standing in your serious moods. 
(Choice of endings:) 

i . We know Sally will make a success of whatever she does in the future, but we 
feel sure she won't be a (secretary, home economist, librarian, scientist, social service 
worker, public health nurse, landscape architect) all her life. Here's to Sally! 

2.. (a.) Sally has made these four years of college very happy for the rest of us, and 
we only regret that the time has been so short. 

(b.) Sally didn't come to us until the beginning of our (Sophmore, Junior, Senior) 
year, but it wasn't long before she found a place in our hearts; and now we wonder 
how we ever got along without her. 

(a. and b.) We wish you great success in the future, Sally, and we know it is 
waiting for you! 



200 



Sally Simmons ^Applies for Work 

Name: Sally Simmons. 

Address: Main Street, Middletown. 

Position Wanted: 

Household economist, secretary, librarian, scientist, social service worker, public 
health nurse, landscape architect. 

Geographical Limitations: 

Mother objects to South America, Africa, Asia, Australia, and points west; but 
I will accept a position anywhere. 

Salary Expected: 

Dad says he will pay anyone who will take me to work for them; I think I am 
worth at least $3,000.00 a year to the right man, but I might accept less. 

Positions You Have Held for Which You Received Pay: 

During the campaign to raise money for the Wing Fund I shined shoes, mended 
stockings, carried books, did errands, typewrote long themes and sold sand- 
wiches. I have also worked in the Five and Ten Cent Store during the Christmas 
season and been a councillor at camp in the summer. 

Positions You Have Held for Which You Received NO Pay: 

Waitress at Sophomore Luncheon and at Class Day Supper; Sophomore Corridor 
Committee; Junior Shush Committee; Senior Lunchroom Committee; Adver- 
tising Manager and Business Manager of any college paper; Clean Up Committees 
for every occasion; Hockey Teams and Basketball Teams; Simmons College Life 
Guard. 

What Publications Have You Written for? 
Three years for the Review Poetry Contest; one year for the Review Prose Contest- 
short stories for the Boston Post and letters to their "Sewing Circle"; write-ups 
for Mic (all of them); class news items for "News". 

To Whom May We Write for References? 

Simmons College Wing Fund Committee; Woolworth's. 

May Telegrams Be Sent Collect? 
Yes. To Mr. S. S. Simmons. 

Will You Let Us Know if You Accept Another Position? 
Certainly. 

Will You Answer all Communications Promptly? 
Immediately. 

Signed: Sally Simmons. 



201 



Sally Simmons Joins the Debating Club 

Four years ago we appeared in Simmons College as a new class, the class of 1930, 
conceived in the freshness of youth and dedicated to the proposition that we could all 
graduate with A's. Now we are running the last great lap of the race, testing whether 
our class or any class so conceived and so dedicated can long endure without being 
disillusioned. We are meeting after our last marks are out; we have come to dedicate 
a sacred bonfire as the final resting place of those government notes we took in order 
that our grades might be higher. It is altogether fitting and proper that we should 
do this; but for deeper reasons we cannot so dedicate them, we cannot thus easily 
burn them, we cannot waste production so. Our fellow classmates — the flunked and 
unflunked who struggled here — have consecrated this course far above our poor power 
to add or detract. The underclasses will little note nor long remember what we are 
saying here; but if we leave them our government notes, they can never forget what 
we did here. It is for us who passed the course rather to pass on the tools of our pro- 
duction and dedicate them to the poor unfortunates who count government among 
the untouched tasks remaining before them. Then to these honored notes we bid them 
take increased devotion, to this course to which we gave our last full measure of 
devotion; and we here highly resolve that these notes shall not have been taken in 
vain; and that the class of 1931, under our advice, shall have a brighter future; and 
that this government of the United States, by Dr. Varrell, for our benefit shall not 
cause any more to perish in transit. 



202 




In ^Memoriam 

I remember, I remember, 
The greenhouse and the cats, 

The little room inside where we 
Could leave our coats and hats. 

On mornings very early, 

Before the heat was up, 
We'd come to draw the digestive tract 

Of the dear little dogfish pup. 

The New Wing is a wondrous place, 

But that's another story; 
We still regret the passing 

Of the greenhouse in its glory. 



203 



We ^commend 



Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales" and Plutarch's "Lives" to the Class of 1931 for 
summer reading. These men did a lot of write-ups; but no two are alike. Here's 
hoping yours won't be. 

That 1934 cherish carefully the pictures that Mr. Neill takes of them on registration 
day, and that they save them to use in Mic when they are Seniors. 

That Simmons Athletic Association sponser crew practice on Muddy River for the 
three upper classes and on the puddle in the back yard for the freshmen. This sport 
should satisfy a number of "interest groups" — those really interested in boating and 
those who wish field work in life-saving. 

Competitive speeches by the faculty in Assembly — each speaker limited to three 
minutes, and three speakers scheduled for each day. The remaining time to be spent 
in consideration and deliberation of the relative merits of the speeches and in singing 
college songs. 

Closed cabinets opposite Room X17 in the main corridor beyond the bulletin board 
to replace the glass ones. These cabinets contain some very interesting exhibits from 
Dennison Company and points beyond and are so fascinating to the students that they 
block traffic along this corridor between classes and add to the work of the corridor 
committee. The cabinets, we suggest, should be locked all the time except during 
exam week, on Founder's Day and on Saturdays until 1 :oo. (Another suggestion has 
been made that this embryonic museum be placed in the new wing, in a room reserved 
for this purpose and be only open to the public on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 1 :oo 
until 4:00 at fifty cents admission and on Sundays open free to the public from 1:00 
until 4:00. All money made should go, we feel, to Press Board for the purpose of 
buying them a new blackboard.) 

That a study be made by the advanced science students as to which are more grace- 
ful, the commuters or the dorm girls. The editors feel that the advantage lies with 
the girls who give such a large portion of their time to exercise on streets cars and 
busses, on trolleys and on trains, and who spend so many waking hours in an agony of 
timetables and waiting rooms. 

That the Congressional Record be placed on the Summer Reading List. 



204 



We Suppose That Long After 
We heave Simmons 

The freshmen will worry about the arithmetic exam. 

Some people will do their summer reading before the middle of September. 

There'll be standing room only at the class basketball games. 

The lunchroom will still be a seething mass of hungry girls who push and fight and 
struggle in line and shout and holler all the time they are eating lunch. 

Someone will say "Sh" if you open your mouth in the corridor during exams. 

There will still be people who insist upon racing the speaker out of Assembly. 

People will still keep reserved books out of the library after nine o'clock in the 
morning. 

Girls will manage to live through two whole years and part of a third just in antici- 
pation of Prom. 

The college will somehow exist. 



oA Few Things That We Have Learned 

*At College 

How John Simmons happened to found a college. 

And how he did it. 

Why he did it. 

"It is not a question of whether a thing 'will do' or not; it is a question of whether 

it is your best work." 
What's wrong with the Simmons College Lunchroom. 
How to be quiet in the corridors during exams. 
How to model with plasticene. 
The percentage composition of milk. 

The number of stairs from the main building up to the first floor of the west wing. 
How interested the whole college is in the interclass basketball and hockey games. 
How to play "Fruit Basket." 
To use the stairs on either side of Information to go up and the stairs on the other 

side to come down. 
How to reach the bulletin board between classes. 
What a blue card means. 
How many cuts the Seniors are allowed. 
There is no such thing as "spring fever." 

"You understand? Do I make it clear? Do you see? Can you understand it?" 
Take this slowly; accuracy counts for more than speed. 
Endurance is a virtue, especially in lab or tabulations. 

205 



The Scrapbag 

"EIGHT TIMES NORMAL SIZE" 
'I hear that Sally's wedding was a swell occasion. 
'Yes, they even used puffed rice." 



COMFORT PRECEDES STYLE 

"Hear the latest about Newrich?" 
"No. What now?" 

"He bought a Louis XIV bed, but it was too small for him, so he sent it back and 
asked for a Louis XVI." 

— Boston Transcript. 



PAGE LUTHER BURBANK 
Another good place for a zipper would be on string beans. 



-Life 



DID ELLEN RICHARDS KNOW THIS? 

"Pappa, vat is science?" 

"My, how could you be so stupid. Science is dose things vat says 'no smoking'." 

— Everybody' s Weekly. 

WE HAVE FELT THIS WAY OURSELVES 

"How did you like the party, Jackie?" 

"Awful. You said I could eat as much as I liked, and I couldn't." 

— Buen Humor (Madrid). 

NOT YET 

Vicar (filling in date on baptism certificate) — "Let me see, this is the sixteenth, 
isn't it?" 

Mother — "Lor' lumme, sir, no. Only the sixth." 

London Answers. 



AND WHEN HE'S OUR AGE, WHAT? 

Mother — "Tommy, wouldn't you like to have a prettv cake with five candles on 
it for your birthday?" 

Tommy — "I think I'd rather have five cakes and one candle, Mama." 

— Paddintfon Mercury. 

206 



WHAT CUT, FOODS n? 

A lady was entertaining the small son of her married friend. 

"Are you quite sure you can cut your meat, Willy?" she asked after watching him 
a moment. 

"Oh, vessum," he replied without looking up. "We often have it as tough as this 
at home." 

— The Lyre. 

FOR THE PSYCHOLOGY STUDENTS INTERESTED IN HANDEDNESS 

Old lady — "If you really want work — Farmer Gray wants a right-hand man." 
Wanderer — "Jus' my luck, lidy — I'm left-'anded." 

— Passing Show. 

FRENCH, RUSSIAN, OR MAYONNAISE? 

Little Marvin found a button in his salad. 

He remarked: "I suppose it fell off while the salad was dressing." 

— Christian Register. 

SIMMONS LIFE SAVING CORPS, ATTENTION 

Would-be-suicide: "Don't rescue me. I want to die." 

Swimmer: "Well, you'll have to postpone it; I want a life-saving medal." 

— Pathfinder. 

STATION ANNOUNCEMENT 

Little girl (radio fan, disturbed at her prayers by scratching on the screen door) — 
"Please stand by, God, while I let the cat out." 

— The Pathfinder. 

EVEN A DIETITIAN COULD DO THAT 

Medical Professor — "What would you do in the case of a person eating poisonous 
mushrooms?" 

Student — "Recommend a change of diet." 

— Watchman-Examiner (Baptist). 

SHAKESPEARE UP TO DATE 

Teacher — "What did Juliet say when she met Romeo in the balcony?" 
Student — "Couldn't you get seats in the orchestra?" 

— Boston Transcript. 

THAT TRAMP AGAIN 

Tramp — "Have you a piece of cake, lady, to give a poor man who hasn't had a bite 
to eat for two days?" 

Ladv — "Cake? Isn't bread good enough for you?" 

Tramp — "Ordinarily, yes, ma'am, but this is my birthday." 

— Pitt Panther. 

207 



A NEW KIND OF BACTERIA 

Bettie (just home from a holiday in Egypt) — "And, Auntie, it was so interesting; 
the tombs and pyramids and things were all covered with hieroglyphics." 
Aunt Louisa — "Oh, dear — I hope you didn't get any on you, child." 

— Everybody' s Weekly. 



SCARCELY PERCEPTIBLE 
"Did you say your fiance stammered?" 
"Yes, but you only notice it when he speaks." 

— Buen Humor (Madrid). 



FOR PILGRIM HOUSE AND THE LUNCHEON COURSE 

Q. — May lettuce be eaten with the fingers? 

A. — No. The mouth is generally used. 

Q. — How do you tell which is your side dish of spinach? 

A. — Don't be silly. Who wants to? 

Q. — What would be the proper thing to say if, in carving the duck, it should skid 

off the platter and into your neighbor's lap? 
A. — Be very courteous. Say, "May I trouble you for that duck?" 

Etiquette column in the Trouble Shooter 

(Naval Air Station, San Diego.) 



IT SOUNDS FAMILIAR 

"You who are addicted to sesquipedalianism, read these bombastic sentences. On 
account of his valetudinarianism and indefatigable mental processes of prestidigita- 
tion and tergiversation, the proletarian class began to suspect his honorificabilitu- 
dinitatibus. 

Are you insinuating that your pusillanimous transmogrification was occasioned by 
that insignificant quadruped? 

Consult an unabridged dictionary — or try to type it in a hurry. 



WERE THEY PLAYING "FRUIT BASKET"? 

Two elderly music-lovers were discussing the latest number by the Symphony 
Orchestra, trying to decided just what the piece had been. One was sure it was 
Schubert's "Nocturne". The other was equally sure it was Liszt's "Rhapsody". 

"Ah," said one of the women, as she spied a sign on the wall, "there is a program. 
I will go over and see what it was." She came back and reported: "We are both 
wrong. It was a Refrain from Spitting." 

— Boston Daily Globe. 

Whatever trouble Adam had 

No man, in days of yore, 
Could say when he had told a joke, 

"I've heard that one before." 

— The New Outlook. 

208 






/ 



Index to Advertisers 



Page 

Armstrong Transfer Co n 

Brookwood Lunch 7 

BullerWell, C. D. & Co 9 

BuXBAUM, S., Co IO 

Cox Sons 5c Vining 9 

Durgin, Park & Co 8 

Fisk, Everett O. & Co 10 

Folsom Engraving Co 4 

Hathaway, A. B. & Co 8 

Hayden Costume Co 10 

Holmes Inc., Samuel 10 

Hotel Somerset 7 

Houghton Gorney Co. . . . . 11 

Jackson, Byron 11 

Jays 7 

Longwood Towers 12. 

Macy, B. F 12. 

Metcalf, T. O. Co 5 



Miller, J. C, Jr. 
Office Appliance Co., The 
Pilgrim Pharmacy . 
Read & White .... 
Shattuck & Jones, Inc. 
Smith & Vial, Inc. 
Square Deal Publishing Co. 
State Street Trust Co. 
Stearns, R. H. Co. . 
Thomas Fish Market . 

Thresher's 

Waid Studio .... 
Waidner, William 
Ward Baking Co. . 
Weston-Thurston . 

Wethern's 

Whittemore, C ... 
Young & Brown 




UDIO 



AT 156 BOYLSTON STREET 
BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



to 1930 Claste 




2£t?A V. . e> . 



FOLSOM 

ENGRAVING 

COMPANY 

SPECIALISTS 
IN HIGH GRADE 
COLOR WORK 



DESIGNERS-ILLUSTRATORS 
PHOTO ENGRAVERS 

470 ATLANTIC AVE., BOSTON 

PHONE 

HANCOCK 5390 



>.f*,A-V..J /M~ 




T. O. Metcalf Company 



PRINTERS 



Designers Mly ling ravers 
152 Purchase Street Boston 




w 



^lltodern C oUegian includes 
Clsasnion in cTier Curriculum 




ND STEARNS, knowing this, prepares 
to meet her every need with juniors' and 
misses' fashions of distinction. ■*■ <&> Whether 
she seeks fashions for the classroom, campus, 
faculty teas, proms, commencement, or other 
activities, she may purchase them at 
Stearns', secure in the knowledge 
that quality is never sacri- 
ficed for price. 



R. H. STEARNS CO. 



Rt 'member your Proms at the 

HOTEL SOMERSET 

400 Commonwealth Avenue 
Boston, Massachusetts 

"Boston s Favorite Hotel for 
Smart Social Functions" 

William P. Lyle, Manager 




WETHERN'S 

oj Boston 

Established 1853 
Millinery — Corsage Boquets 

ALSO 

Decorative Flowers 
True to Nature 

Temple Place thru to West Street 

and 

1178 Beacon Street, Brookline 




WARD'S 

MOTHER HUBBARD 
BREAD 

The Quality Loaf 



BROOKWOOD LUNCH 



4x1 Brookline Ave. 



H. A. ROBERTS, Prop. 



Tel. Reg. 



A. HATHAWAY CO. 



INCORPORATED 



CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS 



I 



Established 1841 

8i Charles Street, Boston 

Tel. Haymarket 1179-1466 







Where Simmons Girls 
Love to Dine 

Durgin Parks & Co. 

Restaurants 

ix Hay ward Place 
30 North Market Street 

Real New England Cooking 
for over Half a Century 



Confirm your fashion plans 
by consulting our stylist 

Experience and training in 
fashion and fabrics have 
made our stylist a competent 
person with whom you will 
enjoy discussing your 

Fashion problems. 

Silks — Velvets 

Hosiery 

Fabric Gloves 

Liberty 4613 

Thresher's Silk Store 

19 Temple Place 41 West Street 

Boston 



Two Banking Offices in 
the Back Bay 

Copley Square Office 
581 BOYLSTON STREET 

Massachusetts Avenue Office 

CORNER MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE AND 
BOYLSTON STREET 

State Street Trust 
Company 

Main Office 

CORNER STATE AND CONGRESS STREETS 

BOSTON 

Any of our three offices may be used 
by depositors 

Safe Deposit Vaults at all offices 

SAYINGS DEPARTMENT 
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 



WESTON-THURSTON CO. 

DEALERS IN 

BEEF, LAMB, MUTTON, VEAL, PORK, POULTRY, 
BUTTER, CHEESE AND EGGS 

Stalls 10-2.2.-14 New Faneuil Hall Market 

Office Telephone Richmond 0540 Sales Dipt. Richmond 052 

BOSTON, MASS. 




COX SONS & VINING 

Makers of 
CAPS AND GOWNS 
To Seniors of Simmons College 

131 East 13 rd Street New York 

Telephone Richmond 731-731 

C. D. BULLERWELL 

WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE 

7 New Faneuil Hall Market 
(North Side) 

Boston, .\ .\ Massachusetts 



Samuel Holmes J. Frederick Holmes 
Frank W. Holmes 

SAMUEL HOLMES, INC. 

Wholesale and Retail 

Poultry and Game 

Stalls 10-11-14-16 and 17-19 Faneuil Hall 
Market 

Basement 3 South Side 

Tel. Richmond 0708-0709-3513 Boston 


A Reliable Market Since 1868 

S. Buxbaum Company 

PROVISIONS GROCERIES 

181 and z8 4 HARVARD STREET 
coolidge corner 

Tel. Aspinwall 13 14 

connecting all lines 


THE FISK 
TEACHERS' AGENCIES 

BOSTON, MASS izo Boylston St. 

NEW YORK, N. Y 2.2.5 Fifth Ave. 

SYRACUSE, N. Y 139 Fage Ave. 

PHILADELPHIA, PA 142.0 Chestnut St. 

PITTSBURGH, PA 549 Union Trust Bldg. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA 808 Title Bldg. 

KANSAS CITY, MO 102.0 McGee St. 

PORTLAND, ORE 409 Journal Bldg. 


For Pageants, Plays, Operas, 
Masquerades, for Rental 

College Plays a Specialty 

Costumes, Wigs. Han. 4346 

HAYDEN Costume Co. 

786 Washington St., Boston 


PILGRIM ROAD PHARMACY 

153 Brookline Ave. 

A. A. Johnson, Reg. Pbarm. 

Registered Pharmacist 
at all hours 

HOSPITAL SUPPLIES, DRUGS 

Delivery Service at All Times 


Telephone Mystic 0780 

J. C. MILLER, JR. 

Printer 
7 Lauriat Place Medford, Mass. 


Compliments of 
A FRIENDLY CORPORATION 


THOMAS' FISH MARKET, 

Inc. 
purveyors of 

Fine Sea Foods 

1343 Beacon Street 
Coolidge Corner 

ASPinwall 1500 — Connecting All Phones 



10 



All Makes Typewriters 

SOLD RENTED REPAIRED 
Reduced Rental Rates To Students 

The Office Appliance Company 

191-1515 Devonshire Street, 
Boston, Massachusetts 


HOUGHTON GORNEY 
FLOWER SHOP 

at Park Street Church 
Tremont Street 

Boston 
Ask for Simmons Discount 




/■"^i^BPT*vYv>5 ft^ 






rO^EhRSISEftTINIT^. 

H J 


till 




inilKi) 


v5 


27HAYMARKETSQ. 
^Ss. BOSTON..^ 


if/ 




S^spr 




Telephone Liberty 7400 

ARMSTRONG TRANSFER 
COMPANY 

For Your Baggage Transfer 

If you procure your railroad tickets in advance we 
can check through to destination. An agent will 
be sent to dormitories to check baggage when 
guaranteed not less than 10 pieces, if students will 
make arrangements with matrons to combine their 
orders and notify us in time. General Office: 

2.J1 Albany Street, Boston 
1 


SMITH & VIAL, Inc. 

i&9 Congress Street 

> 
Boston 

MONOTYPE COMPOSITION 
AND MAKE-UP 

Complete Composing Room Service 

Intelligent, Efficient Co-operation 



11 



C. H. WHITTEMORE 

HOME OF QUALITY 










READ & WHITE 






m 


Dress Clothes Renting 


Caterer 




Wgmi\ 




—MEN'S— 


Factory, 12.70 Boston Street 

Open S A. M. to ;.}o P. M. 

Store, 1084 Boylston Street 

Open 8 A. M. to 11 P. M. 

BOSTON, MASS. 




mm 


u 


^B 


1 Formal Clothes for plays, etc. 
SHOES— HATS— SHIRTS 

FOR HIRE 
in Summer St. 




4 


r 93 Mass. Ave. 


Telephones: Back Bay 5891 — 5892. — 2.62.2. 






Compliments of 


SHATTUCK & JONES 


YOUNG & BROWN CO. 


Incorporated 


"The Apothecaries" 


151 Atlantic Avenue 
Boston, Mass. 


xz4 Washington Street 


Direct Shipments of Properly 


Brookline, Mass. 


Graded Sea Food 
Products for the Use of Hotels, Clubs, 


Quality Service 




Restaurants and Institutions 




kenmore 4560 


WILLIAM F. WAIDNER 


B. F. MACY 


PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST 


House Furnishings 




Bathroom Furnishings 


138 Cypress St., Cor. Boylston St. 


Fireplace Equipment 

Institution Supplies 

Domestic Science Supplies 


Tel. Reg. 1917 Brookline, Mass. 


474 Boylston Street 






Boston, Mass. 


Your Printing 




Speedily and effectively done by the 




Square Deal Boston 


Compliments of 


Chronicle Publishing Co. 


A Friendly Corporation 


794 Tremont Street, Boston 




Phone: Kenmore 3534 




"Your College Printer" 













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